Photograph: View of ocean from Barbados.

How to Apply

Washburn Law's Summer Law Program in Barbados is held for six weeks, from mid-May to July 3.

Admissions and Enrollment

Washburn Law's Barbados Study Abroad Programs is open to both U.S. law students and international law students. Learn more about admissions requirements, priorities and anticipated enrollment.

Step 1: Plan to Apply

  • Washburn Students: please attend a study abroad information session during fall semester.
  • Non-Washburn students: to ensure that your credits will transfer back to your home institution, please obtain credit transfer approval from your law school dean's office.

Step 2: Program Application

All students must complete the program application (new window opens) on the WU Office of International Programs (OIP) website. Washburn Law students will have a $75 application fee posted to their accounts. Non-Washburn law students will pay a $200 application fee. Learn more about OIP application fees. Washburn students should apply by March 1 in order to qualify for an international programs scholarship. However, applications will be accepted through April 15.

Non-Washburn students, please also complete a short application by April 1 to become a visiting student at Washburn. Please see the Non-WU Participate information page.

Step 3: Scholarship Application

Washburn Law students only: by March 1, complete the application for an international programs scholarship (new window opens). You will need to complete your program application by the same time. See the Program Timeline.

Step 4: Financial Aid Application

If you are using financial aid to fund your study abroad, you may or may not need to complete a Summer FAFSA. A representative from WU Financial Aid will provide more information once students are accepted into the program.

Questions?

Please contact us.

Photograph: Jamila Luke.
"As a law student, I greatly appreciated the distinguished, yet cordial professors who participated in the program. They were clearly passionate about the subject matter, and were genuinely interested in each student's grasp of the material. As a West-Indian American, I loved the great diversity in class discussions. The blend of U.S and Caribbean law professors combined with American law students and law students from Caribbean nations made comparative law come alive. The cultural understanding of the country (and region) and its relation to legal processes were enriched in a unique manner which must be experienced. Engaging professors, refreshing legal perspectives, unparalleled beaches, vibrant culture, and friendly locals create an unforgettable, once in a lifetime academic endeavor."
Jamila Luke
Florida A & M Law Student