Top BBA Schools in New Hampshire

By | April 27, 2018

We have found 1 undergraduate business schools in New Hampshire that offer full-time BBA programs leading to a Bachelor of Business Administration degree. Check the following list to see acceptance rate, in-state and out-of-state tuition as well as total enrollment for each of New Hampshire BBA colleges.

  • CAMPINGSHIP: Historical and genealogical overview of state New Hampshire. Includes population and religion as well as landmarks and major counties in New Hampshire.

List of Best Undergraduate Business Schools in New Hampshire

Rank Undergraduate Business Schools
1 University of New Hampshire
4 Garrison Avenue Durham, NH 03824
In-State Tuition: $13,675
Out-of-State Tuition: $27,645
Application Deadline: Feb 1
Acceptance Rate: 71.8%
School Setting: rural
Total Enrollment: 12,591University of New Hampshire Undergraduate Business

Early History of New Hampshire

Before the arrival of Europeans, the Algonquian peoples lived on the lands of the modern state of New Hampshire, mainly Abenaki and Pinnacook (Merrimack) Indians.

The first European explorer of New Hampshire was the Englishman Martin Pring in 1603, and two years later, in 1605, the famous French pioneer Samuel de Champlain came to these lands.

The first attempt to establish a settlement on the coast of New Hampshire was made in 1623, now the Odiorn Point Historical Park is located on this site.

In 1622, Ferdinand Gorge and John Mason received a patent from the Plymouth Company for the lands of the “Province of Maine”. In 1629, the colony split into the provinces of New Somersetshire (future Maine) and New Hampshire (under John Mason).

During the XVII – the first half of the XVIII century, New Hampshire was either an independent province, or was part of Massachusetts.

On the territory of New Hampshire, there were numerous clashes between the English colonists and the French and the Indian tribes supporting them. Only after the victory of England in the French and Indian War did the rapid development of the economy of New Hampshire begin, primarily the production of lumber and the textile industry.

By the seventies of the 18th century, dissatisfaction with the colonial policy of the British crown was ripe in New Hampshire. On December 14, 1774, a group of American patriots led by John Langdon and John Sullivan attacked Fort William and Mary in Portsmouth Harbor (later renamed Constitution Fort). The rebels captured a significant amount of weapons, gunpowder and ammunition used later during the American Revolutionary War.

New Hampshire was one of thirteen North American colonies that declared independence from Great Britain. Modern historians have different opinions on the question of which of the two states, New Hampshire or Rhode Island, was the first to declare independence. It is only certain that back in January 1776, six months before the adoption of the US Declaration of Independence, the legislative assembly elected by the residents of New Hampshire adopted the state constitution. Military units formed in New Hampshire and ships built in its harbors actively participated in hostilities on the side of the revolutionary US army. In 1788, New Hampshire ratified the US Constitution, becoming the ninth state of the United States.