We have found 7 business schools in Missouri that offer part-time MBA programs leading to an Master of Business Administration degree. Check the following list to see average GMAT score, acceptance rate and total enrollment for each of Missouri MBA universities.
- ASK4BEAUTY: Brief history and politics of state Missouri. Also covers latest population and geographical information of Missouri.
List of Top MBA Schools in Missouri
|1||Washington University in St. Louis (Olin)
Acceptance rate: 0.757
Part-time Enrollment: 356
Average GMAT score: 562
Location: St. Louis, MO
|2||St. Louis University (Cook)
Acceptance rate: 0.895
Part-time Enrollment: 320
Average GMAT score: 580
Location: St. Louis, MO
|3||University of Missouri–Kansas City (Bloch)
Acceptance rate: 0.472
Part-time Enrollment: 312
Average GMAT score: 549
Location: Kansas City, MO
|4||Rockhurst University (Helzberg)
Acceptance rate: 0.5
Part-time Enrollment: 198
Average GMAT score: 524
Location: Kansas City, MO
|5||University of Missouri–St. Louis
Acceptance rate: 0.898
Part-time Enrollment: 544
Average GMAT score: 536
Location: St. Louis, MO
|6||Southeast Missouri State University (Harrison)
Acceptance rate: 0.731
Part-time Enrollment: 120
Average GMAT score: 490
Location: Cape Girardeau, MO
|7||Missouri State University
Acceptance rate: N/A
Part-time Enrollment: 132
Average GMAT score: N/A
Location: Springfield, MO
Saint Louis, Missouri
- State – Missouri
- Region – Midwestern United States, Northwestern Central States of the United States
- Founding date of Louis – 1764
- Louis area – 171 km 2 (including land – 160 km 2)
- The population of St. Louis is about 300,000 people (sixty-fifth in the US)
- The population density in St. Louis is about 1,880 people / km 2
- It is part of the Greater St. Louis metropolitan area with a population of more than 2,800,000 people (twentieth place among US metropolitan areas)
- Louis Time Zone – US Central Time Zone (UTC-06, CST)
- Nicknames of Louis – “Gateway to the West”, “City of Mounds”, “Louis”, “Fourth City”, “Rome of the West”
St. Louis is one of the most famous cities in the Midwestern United States, and is an important cultural and economic center of the region.
Founded by French fur merchant settlers in February 1764, the city takes its name from King Louis IX “The Saint” of France.
St. Louis is located on the right, western bank of the great Mississippi, somewhat south of its confluence with its largest tributary, the Missouri River. The city is located in the interior of the continent, but both hot and moisture-saturated air masses from the Gulf of Mexico and cold Arctic air reach here. In general, the region has a warm and humid continental climate (close to subtropical) with pronounced seasons.
St. Louis has a rather cold winter, usually with little rainfall, during which, however, occasional severe blizzards and blizzards occur. Spring here is cool and rainy, and thunderstorms are also frequent. Summers are hot and humid, autumns are mild and sunny. The average temperature of the coldest month, January, ranges from -5°C to 5°C; and the hottest, July, is from 22°C to 32°C.
St. Louis is near the infamous ” Tornado Alley ” and is also at risk of flooding from the Mississippi floods.
From its founding until the middle of the last century, the population of St. Louis has steadily increased. At the end of the 19th century, the “City of the Mounds” became one of the largest (575,000 people in 1900) cities in the USA, ranking fourth among them in terms of the number of residents (which is why one of its nicknames is “The Fourth City”). The maximum population was reached by 1950 (more than 850,000 people), and in the following decades, due to changes in the structure of the economy and in connection with the tendency of the middle class to move to the suburbs, the population of the city began to decrease, and this trend continues today. At the same time, the urban agglomeration of “Greater St. Louis”, in which, in addition to the actual “Louis” Illinois, ranked 20th among US metropolitan areas (about 2,800,000 people).
The racial composition of the population of St. Louis:
- Whites – 46.4%
- Black (African American) – 47.9%
- Asians – 3.1%
- Native Americans (Indians or Eskimos of Alaska) – 0.3%
- Native Hawaiian or other Pacific Islander – less than 0.1%
- Two or more races – 2.3%
- Hispanic or Latino (of any race) – 3.7%
- Non-Hispanic Whites – 43.5%
Historically, the majority of African American residents of St. Louis live in the northern part of the city (here they are more than 90% of the total population), while in the southern part they are a minority (less than 30%).
The economy of St. Louis throughout the history of the city was quite diversified, and so it remains today. The Greater St. Louis metropolitan area is home to the headquarters of several major companies (including Fortune 500 companies in the United States of America). Among them are Emerson Electric (developing control and automation systems and other integrated engineering solutions), Monsanto (one of the world leaders in biotechnology), Reinsurance Group of America(insurance services), Peabody Energy (the world’s largest private coal mining company), Ameren(generation and supply of electricity and natural gas to consumers), Express Scripts (supply of medicines), Anheuser-Busch (brewing beer, one of the oldest enterprises in St. Louis), Wells Fargo Advisors (brokerage services); battery maker Energizer, the defense arm of the Boeing aerospace corporation, and many other businesses and companies. The Port of St. Louis is considered the third busiest river port in the country. The Federal Reserve Bank of St. Louis is one of twelve regional reserve banks in the United States.
St. Louis is a major center for medicine and biotechnology. Here are the Barnes-Javish Hospital, which is considered one of the best medical institutions in the United States (and in the world), the large St. Louis Children’s Hospital, other medical institutions and associated medical schools of universities that not only train medical specialists, but also doing research.
Combined in a common structure, St. Louis hospitals are the city’s largest employer. In second place is the Walmart chain of stores, in third is the University of Washington.
Washington University in St. Louis is the largest and most famous institution of higher education in the city, with about fifteen thousand students. Also popular is the University of St. Louis, in which about thirteen thousand people study. The “Rome of the West” also houses theological educational institutions, including seminaries: one Catholic and three Protestant (of different denominations.).
Sports are traditionally very popular in St. Louis, the city has teams from two leagues from the “big four” of American professional sports: the famous baseball “St. Louis Cardinals” from Major League Baseball and “St. Louis Blues” from the National Hockey League.
In addition, there are several teams in the city that play in other, lesser-known leagues, and athletes from numerous St. Louis schools actively participate in NCAA competitions.
There are more than a hundred parks in St. Louis, the most famous and largest among them (5.6 sq. Km, almost twice the size of Central Park in New York) is Forest Park. In 1904, the World Exhibition was held on its territory, and now there are historical and art museums, a planetarium, the St. Louis Zoo and other attractions of the city. Another, no less famous park is the Jefferson Memorial, which stretches along the Mississippi coast. In the heart of the city is the City Garden (“City Garden”), famous for its fountains and sculpture garden. Located in St. Louis, the Missouri Botanical Garden is one of the oldest in the United States.
There are a lot of architectural monuments in St. Louis.
Of course, the most recognizable symbol of the city is the Gateway to the West arch built in 1965. The 192-metre high stainless steel structure has become a monument to the courage and enterprise of the American settlers.