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This is a great time to be considering a career in engineering and Saint Martin’s is a great place to earn your degree. More than 1,300 Saint Martin’s engineering graduates have gone on to work on industrial and civil engineering projects in state and local government agencies, as well as nationally and internationally. Approximately 50 Saint Martin’s engineering alumni work at the Puget Sound Naval Shipyard and many others work as city engineers or for the Washington State Department of Transportation. Several Saint Martin’s graduates have founded or lead regional, national and international engineering companies. And our faculty members have received numerous national and regional awards and recognition.
The Hal and Inge Marcus School of Engineering is experiencing a sense of renewal; we’ve recently moved into our new engineering building, Cebula Hall, the highest scored Platinum LEED educational facility in the Western Hemisphere; we've hired new energetic faculty, we’ve just completed a new industrial lab building; we’ve revised our curriculum to better prepare our graduates to face the challenges of the 21st century; we’ve established a study abroad program; we’ve developed seamless five-year programs enabling students to graduate in five years with their undergraduate and graduate degrees; and we are now offering graduate assistantships to well-qualified students.
The BS in the Civil Engineering Program and the BS in the Mechanical Engineering Program are accredited by the Engineering Accreditation Commission of ABET.
We welcome transfer students at all levels. Have questions about transferring to Saint Martin's or enrolling in an engineering program? Please contact our transfer admissions counselors, John Abreu or Caitlin Gordon. Scholarships are available.
Engineering is everywhere
"It has been said famously that science is about knowing while engineering is about doing. Yet in today’s world, engineers must be both discoverers and creators. In my classes, I seek to empower students by revealing the beautiful connections between nature, the physical world at large and engineering creativity."
"My classes would be not only to answer the questions of today, but also to ask questions about difficulties that might arise tomorrow. It is my hope that my students will leave the classroom as better learners and better people.”