Huntington University offers a wide range of courses through the convenience of distance learning. Our online programs are nationally ranked for quality and affordability and are designed to fit into the busy schedules of working students. Take classes without paying extra to drive to campus and learn in the comfort of your own home.
Online Summer Courses
HU offers a wide variety of online courses during each summer semester. Discounted online courses are available for current HU students, early entry high school students, and non-HU college students. Class sizes are capped to create an intimate learning experience. Earn the same degree online as you would in a classroom.
Adult Online Programs
HU's Adult Online Programs enable you to complete certain degrees entirely online. Online classes allow for maximum flexibility with no requirements of being online at specific times. You take the classes you need and you log-on when it's convenient for you. Interested in more information?
Graduate Online and Hybrid Programs
HU offers graduate courses online and in a hybrid format to best fit your needs and schedule. Learn more about our impressive slate of graduate programs.
If you seeking to apply for online courses at Huntington University and you aren't a current HU or a high school early entry student, then this is the application you want!
Got questions? Email email@example.com or call (800) 600-4888.
Establishing the Townsend Institute at Huntington University
Dr. John Townsend shares why he chose Huntington University as a partner to establish the Townsend Institute.
What does it mean to be an HU alum?
Richlyn Library is full of resources for all of HU's students!
Grad student Hope Brown talks about pursuing a master's degree at Huntington University.
Adults often have learning from life experience that is at the college level and qualifies for...
Tyler and Ashley Moreland
Although they are 21-year-old college students, you won’t find Tyler and Ashley Moreland trekking across campus for an 8 a.m. class or eating in the dining commons. After high school, Fort Wayne residents Tyler and Ashley began working and got married. Tyler enrolled in college for about a year, and Ashley took classes online. When they heard that Tyler’s school would soon close its...
As a minority high-school student in the 1950s, Richard Pierce had little motivation to finish college. His parents hadn’t gone to college; his siblings had attended but not graduated. His parents provided the money for him to attend college for two years, which he did, but after that he quit to take a job as a civil-rights investigator. “Minorities didn’t see college as a real...