Graduate schools in Wisconsin could offer the right degree program for you, so why not check them out?
Wisconsin had a 2014 population estimate of 5,757,564, which is a 1.2% change from 2010. 26.8% of the state’s population has a Bachelor’s degree or higher, and the annual median household income is $52,413. Some of the state’s largest cities include Milwaukee, Madison, Green Bay, Kenosha and Racine. Wisconsin tends to be known as a leading state in milk and cheese production- it’s where it gets its nickname, “America’s Dairyland”.i
The state has over 14,000 lakes (Winnebago is the largest), which is why water sports, ice-boating, and fishing are popular. Non-water activates like skiing and hunting are also fun for tourists. There are 95 state parks, forests, and recreation areas. Some of the largest employers in the state are Wal-Mart, University of Wisconsin-Madison, Milwaukee Public Schools and the U.S. Postal Service.ii
If the culture, weather and location sound ideal, why not pursue a graduate degree in Wisconsin?