Seidman M.B.A.

The Seidman Master of Business Administration (M.B.A.) program at Grand Valley State University is an investment in your professional, financial, and personal growth. Join other graduate business students from across West Michigan and around the world and the faculty of the Seidman College of Business to develop the knowledge and skills you need to further your success in the business and professional world.

The program features evening courses, making it ideal for working professionals. Students may begin this program in any semester and may attend part time or full time. Most attend part time while working full time.

Connected. Curriculum is enriched through active engagement with the business community.

Convenient. Options are available for the working professional or the full-time student.

Close. Courses are offered at the L. William Seidman Center in downtown Grand Rapids.


MBA admission requirements and application for admission are available online.

The $30 application fee is waived for any applicant who has previously paid an application fee to Grand Valley State University.

Courses Offered

The M.B.A. degree is 33 credits. Click here to see the part-time course options.


Grand Valley offers an excellent education at a reasonable cost.

Tuition and Fees
Financial Aid


For more information about the Seidman College of Business M.B.A. program, please contact Koleta Moore, Associate Director, at (616) 331-7386 or

Why Seidman?

A Seidman graduate program is your opportunity to attend a fully AACSB-accredited program and to work with faculty members who are committed to excellence in teaching and have actively worked on strategic issues with hundreds of businesses. This real-world experience brings strategic advantages to students in both Seidman College of Business M.B.A. programs: a cutting edge faculty solving current business problems is evidence that business theory and principles taught by Seidman faculty members are valued by business. AACSB accreditation is the hallmark of excellence in business education and has been earned by less than five percent of the world's business schools.