Did You Know?
Luther students can register in Arts, Science, or Media, Art, and Performance degree programs. Luther students are U of R students and receive a U of R degree.
Every single degree program at Luther College offers an optional experiential learning component; gain real world experience and get paid while you go to school!
Luther College students pay the same tuition and fees as other University of Regina students.
ALL U of R students including Luther students can take Luther courses.
Luther College opened the first residence on campus in 1971, and is still a “home away from home” to students: meals, laundry, and lifelong friendship included.
It pays to go to Luther College. Literally. Luther students are eligible for an additional $100,000 in scholarships, in addition to all of the awards available to them as U of R!
Luther students enjoy personalized one-on-one academic advising: our academic advisors are here to help you from registration to graduation.
Winter 2019 Luther Highlighted Courses
Be sure to check out the following Winter 2019 Luther Highlighted Courses before you register for classes:
BIOL 303-L01: Medical Microbiology - Dr. Nicole Hansmeier
The intent of this course is to provide an advanced introduction to pathogens and the concept of diseases. This course will showcase the nature of host-pathogen interactions, the intricate nature of pathomechanisms as well as the ongoing arms race between pathogens and their hosts. At the end of this course you will be familiar with pathogenic strategies to evade or overpower the human immune system, emergent diseases, and their epidemiology.
GEOG 232-L01: Geography of Recreation and Tourism - Dr. Louis Awanyo
The tourism industry is one of the world’s largest industries, accounting directly for 5 per cent of global gross domestic product (GDP), providing 235 million jobs worldwide, and generating direct revenues of $1.3 trillion US by 1.2 billion international tourists, according to the World Tourism Organization in 2015. Tourism in Saskatchewan generates $1.7 billion annually from tourist expenditures revenue, with visitors from outside Saskatchewan spending $500 million annually. Beyond its economic significance, tourism and recreation have social, cultural, and environmental implications for destination regions. The causes and the impacts of sex tourism, for instance, are a matter of great concern. This course will examine tourism and recreation from a geographical and an international perspective.
PHIL 274- L01: Philosophy of Law - Dr. Paul Simard Smith
Legal systems have substantive consequences on the life of everyone. However, when carefully reflecting on the nature of law and legal systems several moral and philosophical issues emerge that do not have obvious answers. This course introduces students to some of these questions, and the different answers that may have been proposed, including: What is law? What is the relationship between law and morality? What are the sources of legal principles? How should legal decision-makers deal with conflicting precedent? Several legal theorists have argued that some legal systems are biased against Indigenous peoples, as well as against people of certain races, genders, abilities, ethnicities and classes. How do such biases impact the legitimacy of law and how should people respond to such biases?
For more information about each course, please visit our Highlighted Courses page.