- UC Santa Barbara: COVID-19 update: Fall instruction and campus housing
- Update: UCLA shifts to almost fully remote instruction, reduced housing for fall
- Update: UC Berkeley to begin fall semester with remote instruction due to current public health conditions
- UC Berkeley campus, going remote, provides $4.6 million in tech to students in need
When fall quarter instruction begins October 1, UC Santa Cruz will offer most courses remotely or online and provide in-person instruction for a small number of courses that cannot be delivered remotely, as is the case for some laboratory, studio and field study courses. Each course will have the mode of instruction listed within the schedule of courses. Whether in-person or remote, UC Santa Cruz is committed to the values of fostering community, ensuring accessibility and facilitating deep learning across and beyond the academic curriculum.
UC Riverside has released a four-phase plan for fall instruction. For summer sessions, the campus is in phase 2. For fall quarter, the campus is planning to be in phase 3. Both of these phases reflect modified operations.
This means all classes will continue to be available in remote formats at least through fall quarter, and any class that is approved to be offered in-person will accommodate students who cannot attend on-campus with a remote option. UC Riverside will announce the instructional phases for winter and spring quarters approximately three months prior to the start of each term.
To learn more about UC Riverside's instructional continuity plan , please click here. Visit the campus return website here.
UC Berkeley leaders write: “We have created a set of options for you. You and your family will need to decide which course of action is right for you based on your circumstances, your preferences, your goals, and your judgment of the risk. Please be assured that we are committed to providing you with the highest quality educational experience and will do everything possible to support your progress toward a UC Berkeley degree.”
The University of California, Davis, is preparing to welcome students back to campus this fall if county and state health guidelines permit, and plans to offer a mix of in-person and remote instruction. The university is committed to reducing health risks as the safety and well-being of the campus community are its priorities.
Read more from UC Davis here.
UCLA will begin to offer a number of in-person, on-campus courses, as well as limited on-campus student housing, for the 2020–21 academic year, according to plans shared today by Executive Vice Chancellor and Provost Emily Carter. To maintain safety, strict infection-control procedures and daily symptoms checks will be required for everyone coming to and living on campus.
The UC Merced academic year will begin as scheduled on Aug. 26 and will progress according to the established academic calendar until Thanksgiving, with the remainder of instruction delivered remotely through the end of the semester. Courses will be taught in a range of modes: remote, in-person and hybrid — with an overall mixture of in-person and online delivery. The blend of in-person and distance will vary by size and kind, with programs deciding on how best to use valuable in-person learning experiences. The aim is for 20 to 30 percent of overall instruction to be in-person.
UC Irvine is committed to ensuring timely progress to degree for all students. All academic units are developing comprehensive plans that are flexible enough to handle the uncertainty associated with the pandemic and provide the courses students need, independent of the mode of delivery.
Almost all undergraduate courses will be delivered in a remote format in the fall quarter. A few exceptions are being evaluated, and consist of specialized upper-division labs, specific clinical and experiential courses, and some design courses in engineering. Details on these exceptions will be shared as they are finalized.
Learn more about UC Irvine's fall plans here.
The University of California announced June 3 the distribution of $2 million in seed funding for important research across the state aimed at mitigating the impact of COVID-19, particularly among those at greater risk for infection and adverse outcomes. UC awarded the funds to support rapid-response, high-impact research in vaccines, therapeutics, clinical management, epidemiology and other COVID-19 related areas.