Veterinary Schools in Michigan
Veterinary schools are competitive within the state of Michigan, requiring a high grade point average and a bachelor's degree in a related field to be considered for admissions. A program generally takes four years to complete, resulting in a Doctor of Veterinary Medicine (D.V.M. or V.M.D.). Graduates wishing to practice in Michigan must receive licensure by first passing the North American Veterinary License Exam, as well as fulfilling any other requirements presented by the state. The veterinary schools page has offers information regarding education and careers for interested individuals.
Veterinarians in Michigan can make anywhere in the range of $60,000 to $138,000 per year. The list below shows average salaries for veterinarians in cities across Michigan.
- Warren, Troy, Farmington Hills: $114,000
- Detroit, Livonia, Dearborn: $83,000
- Lansing, East Lansing: $75,000
- Flint: $101,000
Detailed List of Veterinary Schools in Michigan (1 School)
Veterinary schools are accredited by the . The schools listed below are arranged by size with the largest veterinary schools first, based on the number of graduating students per year.
Michigan State University in East Lansing, MI
Visit the website for Michigan State University at http://www.msu.edu
- About 110 students graduate per year
- Estimated tuition & fees are about $29,000 per year (Nonresidents: $56,000)
Notes: Tuition & fee amounts are for both Michigan in-state residents and out of state students, unless noted otherwise. The tuition information displayed is an estimate, which we calculated based on historical data and should be solely used for informational purposes only. Please contact the respective veterinary school for information about the current school year.
Source: IPEDS Survey 2008-2014: Data obtained from the US Dept. of Education's Integrated Postsecondary Education Data System (IPEDS). Data may vary depending on school and academic year.