The Mathematics Olympiad at Kettering is a competition designed to identify and encourage students with interests and abilities in mathematics. This will be the 10th Olympiad held at Kettering. Our goal is to develop the Olympiad into one of the most prestigious mathematical competitions in the region. The examination is designed for students in grades 9 through 12. However any student working towards a high school degree who is currently enrolled in a public school, private school or a home-school program can sit for the examination.
Watch Eric Sligay explaining the biggest misconceoption about the math career,
followed by Emmily Thompson's very upbeat "living proof" testimony!!!
A minor in History offers the kind of insight that helps professionals manage in a complex and changing world. In addition, history is a great training ground for the critical thinking required in Business.
At Kettering, the minor includes crucial ideas and topics, such as the roots and results of imperialism and the nature of international relations. You’ll choose four courses from a broad array covering national and international concerns. Special topics courses and independent study are also available.
Economics is the social science that deals with the production, allocation, and use of goods and services among individuals and/or societies. It’s a terrific complement to the engineering disciplines—especially as the world shrinks and competition for goods and services becomes more global.
The Economics minor consists of four courses. These are foundational courses, such as Introduction to Econometrics and Comparative Economic Systems. Special topic courses and independent study are also available.
Our program is not merely a collection of courses; it is structured to allow each course to build on preceding ones and for students to be exposed to the humanities and social sciences throughout their years here. We believe this is important for several reasons.
To ensure that all Kettering students gain a broad education, eight courses in Liberal Studies are required for graduation.
These general education courses are:
The Department of Liberal Studies imparts knowledge and concepts essential to the general education of students, and seeks to promote intellectual inquiry and effective communication. Its courses help students gain understanding of themselves, their cultural heritage, and human societies.
The Humanities Art Center and Gallery, located on the fourth floor of the Academic Building, holds a permanent collection of over 350 pieces. There are a number of special exhibits each year. A variety of media are represented including paintings, photographs, sculpture, and ceramics. In the past the Department of Liberal Studies has hosted student art shows and Visiting Artist programs. For more information on the Humanities Arts Center and Gallery, contact Dr. Karen Wilkinson at firstname.lastname@example.org.