Give Now

Reinhardt's StoryReinhardt campus is comes alive each spring with flowers.

Since 1883, Reinhardt has focused on meeting student needs one person at a time. Reinhardt’s emphasis is on personalized education, best provided in small classes by talented professors who challenge and care about their students. As the only institution of higher education founded in Cherokee County, Reinhardt has long been a popular higher educational resource for young people from Cherokee, Bartow, Cobb, Dawson, Forsyth, Fulton and Pickens counties, and as the institution added undergraduate programs, graduate programs and changed its name to University, its sphere of influence has continued to expand across the state, the region and the world.

Students find Reinhardt’s academic programs engaging, challenging, and rewarding— an investment that yields positive returns to their personal and professional lives. Graduates, who take full advantage of Reinhardt’s opportunities, enter their professions with the richness of a broad, liberal arts education coupled with specific professional preparation through participation in engaged classroom experiences, co-curricular enrichments, challenging research projects, rewarding service initiatives, exciting internships, and life-transforming studies abroad.

"Reinhardt changed my life"

When you talk with many Reinhardt alumni, you will hear: "Reinhardt changed my life." These life-changing experiences are a result of Reinhardt's whole person approach to education.  To be a successful Reinhardt graduate, knowledge of facts, theories and processes are not enough.  Instead, students are encouraged to develop socially, personally, spiritually/ morally and physically, as well. Reinhardt administrators are fond of saying, "How you live your life is even more important than what you do for a living."  As a result, intercollegiate athletics, intramurals, residential life, student clubs and organizations, religious activities, service projects, leadership opportunities, recreational clubs, internships, study abroad programs and student work responsibilities provide a rich and varied complement to classroom instruction.

The University has several locations—Waleska, a 525-acre residential main campus in the foothills of northwestern Cherokee County, just 45 minutes northwest of Atlanta and 80 minutes south of Chattanooga, and the North Fulton Center, a bustling adult education program in Alpharetta, Ga. on Old Milton Parkway.  Selected programs are also being offered in Cartersville and Woodstock, Georgia.