- Parents and Families Gateway
Parents and Families Gateway
Office of Parent & Family Programs
Let our team partner with you to support your student's growth and success at the
university. Review our 2019-20 family calendar and handbook [pdf]. Contact us directly with questions or concerns at 800-868-6752 or firstname.lastname@example.org.
Parents Annual Fund
Help strengthen your student's living and learning environment and show your support for their university home.
Get the App
Download the award-winning UofSC Parent and Family Programs app by searching "University of South Carolina Parents" in the app store or text the link to your phone.
Payment and Finances
The new Greene Street Bridge construction and more spring events at Founders Park change parking options available for South Carolina students, faculty and staff for the spring semester.
This spring, Postal Services will offer three passport fairs in its student mail center in the Russell House on Wednesdays in January and February. Passport processing will be available from 11 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. Jan. 29, Feb. 7 and Feb. 21.
As the spring semester begins, University of South Carolina community members will see the start of the biggest building project in school history as the first stage of the Campus Village project begins on the site on Whaley St.
Dates and Deadlines
Monday, Jan. 20, 2020
Tuesday, Jan. 21, 2020
Wednesday, Feb. 19, 2020
Monday, Mar. 2, 2020
Wednesday, Mar. 4, 2020
Engage with Us
Each January, University of South Carolina alumni and advocates come together in person and online in a show of support for UofSC’s efforts to build a stronger state — and to ask state legislators to join the cause. Here, we look at some of the ways in which the university is advancing our state.
The University of South Carolina ranks No. 1 in the nation among public universities (No. 2 overall) for its online graduate nursing program, according to U.S. News and World Report’s annual online rankings.
“We know what we are,” Shakespeare once wrote, “but know not what we may be.” If only the old Bard could have sat in on “Mathematics for Shakespeare,” an Honors College course at the University of South Carolina. He would have learned how to take the full measure for measure of his own literary works, using statistical software and linear algebra to probe and pose questions about everything from his sonnets to soliloquies.