xt7cnp1wh52g https://nyx.uky.edu/dips/xt7cnp1wh52g/data/mets.xml Lexington, Ky. University of Kentucky 1980 1981 The University of Kentucky Gradute Schools course catalogs contain bound volumes dating from 1926 through 2005. After 2005, the course catalogs ceased to be printed and became available online only. course catalogs English University of Kentucky Contact the Special Collections Research Center for information regarding rights and use of this collection. University of Kentucky Graduate School course catalogs University of Kentucky Graduate School Bulletin, 1980-1981 text University of Kentucky Graduate School Bulletin, 1980-1981 1980 2016 true xt7cnp1wh52g section xt7cnp1wh52g — ‘ CUniversity
gKentucky . -
1 (Bulletin _
The Graduate School 1980-31 _

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University Archives FX I

Margaret I. King LiIzrary - North I

L I

 ' Contents , '
' Calendar.........................y....‘..................3 ,

‘ TheGroduoteSchool.......................y............... 6

, DegreeRequirements........V.............................26 I,
ProgramsondDirectorsofGrcid‘uateStudies........~.........'...30 ,

. I TheGroduoteSchoolPrograms..................-............32 I,

, , CourseListingsbySemesters..........,......................85 ' If, I, ,
Index .......................~...”.’..........InsideBockCover , i,

 i
(A;
I 1980 FALL SEMESTER
5&5}; June lS—Sunday—Deadline for applying for admis- registration October 31—Friday—Deadline for applying for ad-
7’56: sion or readmission to The Graduate School for September lO—Wednesday—Last day for new stu- mission or readmission to The Graduate School
3:3?” the 1980 Fall Semester dents to pick up ID cards from Photographic for the 1981 Spring Semester
:fs‘g’g August 25—Monday—Registration for new students Services in order to avoid replacement fee November 4—Tuesday—Presidentia1 Election (Aca-
ff’n‘fi who have not advance registered September 17—Wednesday— Last day to change grad- demic Holiday)
3:33 August 26—Tuesday—Centralized add/drop for ing option (pass/ fail to letter grade or letter November "Jew—Monday through Wednesday—Ad-
a Advance Registered Students grade to pass/fail; credit to audit or audit to vance registration for 1981 Spring Semester
“u August 26—Tuesday—Last day a student may of- credit) November 21—Friday——Last day to schedule a final
ai‘ ficially drop a course or cancel registration with September l7—Wednesday—Last day to_ drop a examination in The Graduate School for
333%? the Registrar for a full refund of fees course without it appearing on the student's candidates for a December 1980 degree
336$; August 27—Wednesday—Class work begins transcript November 27-29—Thutsday through Saturday—
13%;” August 27-September 3—Wednesday through Wed- September l9—Friday—Last day for reinstatement of Thanksgiving Holidays (Academic Holidays)
fig; nesday—Late registration for returning students students cancelled for non-payment of regis- December 4—Thuisday— Last day to sit for a final ex-
;gigg} who did not advance register and new applicants tration fees. Requires payment of registration amination for candidates for a December 1980
>531“? cleared late for admission. A 320 late fee is fees plus $50 reinstatement fee. degree
”“52" assessed students who register late. September 25—Thursday— Last day for filing an ap- December lZ—Friday—End of class work
3734:)» September l—Monday—Labor Day (Academic Holi- plication {or a December degree in College December 15-19—Monday through Friday—Final Ex-
$3 day) Dean's office aminations
fag”: September 3—Wednesday—Last day to enter an or- October l7—Fn'day—Last day to drop a course December l9—Friday—Last day to submit a
22““: ganized class for the Fall Semester October l7—Friday—Last day to withdraw from the thesis/dissertation to The Graduate School for
Pkg; September 3—Wednesday— Last day to officially University or reduce course schedule and receive candidates for a December 1980 degree
sag withdraw from the University and receive an 80 any refund December l9—Friday—End of Fall Semester
@étg percent refund October 27—Monday— Last day to pay thesis/disserta- December 22—Monday— Final deadline for submis~
Ean September lO—Wednesday- Last day for payment of tion fees for a December degree in Billings and sion of grades to the Registrar's Office by! p.m.
33%ng registration fees in order to avoid cancellation of Collections office
it?"
E.
531;, ,! ,
"’
a
3% 1981 SPRING SEMESTER
gall January 12—Monday—Registration for new students February 3-Tuesday— Last day to change grading registration for 1981 Fall Semester and both
”32% who have not advance registered option (pass/fail to letter grade or letter grade to Summer Sessions
hiss January lS—Tuesday—Centralized add/drop for ad. pass/fail; credit to audit or audit to credit) April 23—Thursday— Last day to sit for a final exam-
gig vance registered students February 5—Thul‘5day— Last day for reinstatement of ination for candidates for a May 1981 degree
is}: January 13—Tuesday—Last day a student may offi- students cancelled for nonpayment of registra- April 30—Thursday—Last day for Kentucky Teachers
5%} cially drop a course or cancel registration with tion fees. Requires payment of registration fees to submit all required documents to the
(”gig the Registrar for a full refund of fees plus $50 reinstatement fee. Graduate Office for admission and readmission
gig January l4—Wednesday—Class work begins February lZ—Thursday— Last day for filing an appli- to all 1981 Summer Sessions
633g; January Mam—Wednesday through Tuesday—Late cation fora May degree in College Dean's office May l—Friday—Last day to submit dissertation to
registration for returning students who did not March 5—Thursday—Last day to drop a course The Graduate SCth for dOCwl'al “Wilda!“
«fig; advance register and new applicants cleared late March 5—Thursday— Last day to withdraw from the who wish to receive a diploma at Commence-
éiaz for admission. A 320 late fee is assessed students University or reduce course schedule and receive ment ‘
$33; who register late. any refund May l—Friday— End of class work
gig?) January 20—Tuesday—Last day to enter an orga- March l6—Monday—Last day to pay thesis/disserta- May 4—8—Monday through Friday—Final Examinav
'2‘; nized class for Spring Semester tion fees for a May degree in Billings and [ions
tit}: January 20—Tuesday— Last day to officially with- Collections office May 8—Friday— Last day to submit thesis/dissertation
W"? draw from the University and receive an 80 per- March lG—Zl—Monday through Saturday— Spring va- to The Graduate School for candidates for a May
ail-ii cent refund cation (Academic Holidays) 1981 degree
g5} January 27—Tuesday—Last day for new students to April l—Wednesday—Deadline for applying for May B—Friday—End of1981 Spring Semester
.o egg , pick up [D cards from Photographic Services in admission or readmission to The Graduate May 9—Saturday—Commencement Day
It? order to avoid replacement fee School for all 1981 Summer Sessions May 11—Monday— Final deadline for submission of
5' «a: January 27—Tuesday— Last day for payment of regis- April 9—Thuisday— Last day to schedule a final ex- grades to the Registrar's Office, 4 p.m.
I: tration fees in order to avoid cancellation of reg- amination in The Graduate School for can- June lS—Monday— Last day to apply to the Graduate
g istrafion didates for May 1981 degree Admissions Office for admission and read-
'"‘ February 3—Tumday—Last day to drop a course April 13-22—Monday through Wednesday—Advance mission to the 1981 Fall Semester.
23% without it appearing on the student’s transcript
. this

3

 1981 F OUR-WEEK INTERSESSION
April l—Wednesdayi Deadline for applying for admission. A 320 late fee is assessed students who University or reduce course schedule and receive
admission or rcadmissions [0 The Graduate register late. any refund
School for all 1981 Summer Sessions May l5—Friday— Last day to enter an organized class May 26—Tuesday— Last day [0 pay registration fees in
April 30—Thursday7 Last day for Kentucky Teachers for the Four-Week Intersession order to avoid cancellation of registration
to submit all required documents to the May 15—Friday7 Last day to officially withdraw from June 4—Thursdaye» Last day for reinstatement of stu»
Graduate Office for admission and readmission the University and receive an 80 percent refund dents cancelled for nonpayment of registration
to all 1981 Summer Sessions May lfl—Monday— Last day to drop a course without fees. Requires payment of registration fees plus
May Il—Monday ,, Registration for new students who a grade 550 reinstatement fee.
: have not advance registered May lS—Monday— Last day to change from grading June 9—Tuesday-u Final Examinations
May ll—Monday —» Last day a student may officially option (pass/fail to letter grade or letter grade to June 9—Tuesday ‘- End of FourtWeek Intersession
drop a course or cancel registration with the pass/fail; credit to audit or audit to credit) June lZ—Fridayi Final deadline for submission of .
‘ Registrar for a full refund of fees May 25—Mondayw Memorial Day (Academic Holi- grades to the Registrar's Office by 12 noon.
May 12—Tuesday7Class work begins day) June lS—Monday— Deadline for applying for ad-
May 12-15—Tuesday through Friday7 Late rcgistra- May 26—Tuesday—— Last day to drop a course mission or readmission to The Graduate School
tion for returning students who did not advance May 26—Tuesday—Last day to withdraw from the for the 1981 Fall Semester
register and new applicants cleared late for ,
1981 EIGHT-WEEK SUMMER SESSION
April l—Wednesdayi Last day to apply to the Grad- June lS—Monday~ Last day to enter an organized $50 reinstatement fee.
uate Admissions Office for admission and class for the 1981 Eight-Week Summer Session July lO—Fridaym Last day to pay thesis/dissertation
' readmission to all-1981 Summer Sessions June 15—Monday7 Last day to officially withdraw fees {or an August degree in Billings and Collec-
April 30—Thursday7Last day for Kentucky Teachers from the University and receive an 80 percent tions office
to submit all required documents to the refund July lO—Fridayi Last day to drop a course
Graduate Admissions Office for admission and June 22—Mondayr- Last day to change grading op- July IO—Friday» Last day to withdraw from the
readmission to all 1981 Summer Sessions tion (pass/fail to letter grade or letter grade to University or reduce course schedule and receive
June lO—Wednesday—e Registration for new students pass/fail; credit to audit or audit to credit) any refund
who have not advance registered June 22—Monday-~- Last day to drop a course without July IFS—Thursday W Last day (0 schedule a final
June lO—Wednesdayi Last day a student may offi- it appearing on the student's transcript examination in The Graduate School for candi-
cially drop a course or cancel registration with June 24—Wednesday ~ Last day to pay registration dates for an August 198] degree
the Registrar for a full refund of fees fees in order to avoid cancellation of registration July 29—Thursdayfi Last day to sit for a final exami-
June ll—Thursday~Class work begins June 25—Thursdayfi Last day for filing an applica- nation for candidates for an August 1981 degree
June lI-lfi—Thursday through Monday~Latc regis- tion for an August degree in College Dean's August G—Thursdayr Last day to submit thesis/dis-
[ration for returning students who did not ad- office sertation to The Graduate School for candidates
vance register and new applicants cleared late July 3—Fridayilndependence Day (Academic Holi- for an August 1981 degree
for admission. A $20 late fee is assessed students day) August 6—Thursday 7 Final Examinations
who register late July 6—Monday~ Last day for reinstatement of stu» August 6—Thursdayw End of Eight-Week Session
June lE—Monday—Deadline for applying for ad- dents cancelled for non-payment of registration August lO—MondayiFinal deadline for submission
mission or readmission to The Graduate School fees. Requires payment of registration fees plus ofgrades to the Registrar's Office, 12 noon
for the 1981 Fall Semester
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" '1 Otis A. Singlemy, Ph.D.
,1 g ‘ ' President of the University
f ‘ ‘ Dean Jaroth-DuAWiate Dean -
’ _William Ehmann, Associate Dean

 The Graduate School
The University of Kentucky began offering graduate each of the various programs is given in the Graduate
work in 1870 and awarded its first graduate degrees in School Programs section of this bulletin.
1876. The Graduate School became a distinct unit in the , V
University organization in 1912. K {he Acadfim"? commonTQATk? .
en 1 l -
The Graduate School is concerned with advanced study, mon Micrkit? :Ea::":£::lt:gas;:$em eamfiiige 1151;131:111
graduate instruction and research conducted by the fac- states for sharing academic programs. Students who quali-
ulty and students of all colleges and departments. The fy for admission may enroll in a specific program in an-
total graduate resources 0f the Universuy are. merged other A.C.M. state on an in-state tuition basis. At present,
under 1‘ for the purpose Of promoting the anUl§ltl°n 0f the agreement has been limited to unusual graduate pro-
knowledge in an atmosphere 0f free and llvely inquiry. grams. For information write to: Southern Regional Ed-
Graduate work is offered in most colleges in the Univer- ucation Board, 130 Sixth Street N.W., Atlanta, Georgia
sity. A general description and tabulation of courses for 80313.
Degrees Conferred
Doctor of Philosophy — Offered in these fields
» Agricultural Economics Civil Engineering French and Materials Science Plant Physiology
Agricultural Engineering Communication Geography Microbiology Political Science
Anatomy Computer Science Geology Musicology Psychology
Animal Sciences Crop Science Germanic Languages Pharmaceutical Sciences Sociology
Anthropology Economics Higher Education and Social Pharmacology Soil Science
Biology Educational Psychology and Philosophical Studies Philosophy Spanish
Biochemistry Electrical Engineering History Physics and Astronomy Statistics
Chemical Engineering Engineering Mechanics Mathematics Physiology and Biophysics Toxicology
Chemical Physics English Mechanical Engineering Plant Pathology Veterinary Science
Chemistry Entomology Metallurgical Engineering
Master of Arts — Offered in these fields
m— Geography Mathematics Psychology
Art Economics German Music Sociology
Classical Languages English History Philosophy Spanish
Communication French Library Science Political Science Theatre Arts
1 Master of Science — Offered in these fields
I Anatomy Computer Science Mathematics Physiology and Biophysics Psychology
3 Agricultural Economics Crop Science Microbiology Health, Physical Education, Soil Science
Animal Sciences Economics Pharmacology Recreation Statistics
Biochemistry Entomology Pharmaceutical Science Plant Pathology Toxicology
Biology Geology Physics Plant Physiology Veterinary Science
Chemistry
Master of Science in Agriculture — Offered in these fields
I Agricultural Economics Crop Science Forestry Plant Pathology Soil Science
Animal Sciences Entomology Horticulture Sociology
w Other Degrees
Doctor of Business Administration Master of Science in Agri— trical Engineering Master of Science in Metal-
‘ Doctor of Education cultural Engineering Master of Science in Engi- lurgical Engineering
‘ Doctor of Musical Arts in Master of Science in Chem- neering Mechanics ' Master of Science in
Music Teaching ical Engineering Master of Science in Forestry Mining Engineering
Master of Arts in Education Master of Science in Civil Master of Science in Home ‘ Master ofScience in Nuclear
Master of Science in Education Engineering Economics Engineering
Master of Business Administration Master Of SCienCC in Clinical Master of Science in Library Master of Science in Nursing
Master of Fine Arts Nutrition science Master of Science in Radio-
Master of Music Master of Science in DentiS- Master of Science in Me- logical Health — Specialty
Master of Public Administration try with Specialty in chanical Engineering Master in Civil Engineering
Master of Rehabilitation Counseling Orthodontics Master of Science in Medical Master of Social Work
Master of Science in Accounting Master of Science in Elec- Radiation Dosimetry Specialist in Education '
‘ 6

 Organization of The Graduate School est attainment possible on the part of each graduate stu-
dent and students are advised with regard to their studies ‘
The Graduate Faculty consists of the D6311 Of The and the requirements of The Graduate School. The Dean .
Graduate School and all persons appointed thereto by the is responsible for determining and certifying to the Regis- 1
President of the University. As the chief University agency trar candidates who have fulfilled requirements for ad- .
for the promotion of the ideals of graduate study, it deter- vanced degrees.
mines the policies of The Graduate School and makes rec- The President, Vice PreSident for Academic Affairs,
ommendations to the University Senate and to the Presi- and the Dean of the Graduate School are members ex of.
uate dent, or to other administrative officials as appropriate. ficio of all committees of the Graduate Faculty.
All rules affecting graduate work and the inauguration of
new graduate programs must be approved by the Graduate
- Faculty. The Graduate Council
om- Any proposed change in the rules of The Graduate Fac- The Graduate Council is composed of 14 members and
[em ulty must be included in the agenda of the meeting and the Dean of The Graduate School, who is chairman. There
iali- circulated to the Graduate Faculty at least 10 days prior to are 12 faculty representatives.
an- the meeting at which it is to be considered. The composition of the Graduate Council is as follows:
5m, New Graduate Faculty members may be proposed to the One member from the College of Agriculture, three mem-
)ro- Dean of The Graduate School at any time by the college bers from the Colleges of Arts and Science and Fine Arts,
Ed- deans and department chairmen concerned, or in the case one member from the College of Engineering, two mem-
."gia of persons not attached to a college faculty, by the Vice bers from the College of Education, one member from the
President for Academic Affairs of the University. Eligibili- Colleges of Medicine and Dentistry, one member from the
ty qualifications are as follows: Colleges of Allied Health, Communications, Home Eco-
]. The doctor’s degree or its equivalent in scholarly repu— nomics, Library SCICnCF’ Nursing and Social Professions,
tation. and two members appomted by the Dean of The Graduate
. . School.
2. The rank of assmtant professor (or equivalent), or M . . .
higher. embers representing a college or a combination of col-
3 Scholar] t ’t d f . 1 d t' it leges are elected by The Graduate Faculty in the respective
. y ma uri y an. pro esswna pro uc.iv1 y as lle es.
demonstrated by publications, editorial serVices, re- COT g d d b 1 d b h
search surveys, creative work, or patents; and research C wo gTa uate stu ent mem ers are se ecte y t e
. . . ounc11 from a panel of four submitted by the Graduate
in progress at the time of appomtment. . . . .
. . . . . and Professmnal Student Assoc1ation. The term of office of
4. Definite interest in graduate work and the Willingness .
. . . the elected members is three years, and that of the grad-
to partic1pate in the graduate program. .
uate students is one year. Members may not succeed them-
Appointment to the Graduate Faculty is made by the selves until three years have elapsed since the completion of
President of the University on nomination by the Dean of their last term.
The Graduate SChOOl after the Dean and the Graduate The Graduate Council approves or disapproves propos- ,
Council have studied the credentials submitted in support als concerning courses offered for graduate credit, and ad-
of the proposed members. vises and lends assistance to the Dean in executing the pol-
Associate members of the Graduate Faculty are ap- icies and regulations determined by the Graduate Faculty.
pointed by the Dean of The Graduate School. Specifically, the Council:
Administrative officers assigning teaching and other . .
duties to members of the Graduate Faculty who are taking 1. Studies requests of departments relating to proposed gradu-
an active part in the graduate program (i.e., are heavily ate programs.
engaged in directing theses, carrying on productive ' 2' ReVICWS eXIS'tmg programs and courses. .
research, etc.) should make appropriate reduction in the 3. In cooperation With the Dean, initiates recommendations to
duties required ofsuch faculty members. the Graduate Faculty. (This procedure is not intended to
prevent a faculty member from bringing any recommenda-
tion or request directly before the Graduate Faculty.) 1
The R016 0f the Dean The Graduate Council has such authority as is herein 3
' The Dean of The Graduate School is charged with the granted, or such as the Dean or the Graduate Faculty may i
administration of the policies adopted by the Graduate delegate to it. A majority of the Graduate Council consti- 1
Faculty and the University Senate relating to graduate tutes a quorum for the transaction of business. ‘
studies. The Dean presides over all meetings of the Grad-
uate Faculty and calls meetings of this faculty whenever it . _ » l
is advisable or whenever requested to do so by one-fourth Directors 0f Graduate Studies
r of the membership. Recommendations are made by the A Director of Graduate Studies serves as program ad- ‘
, Dean to the Graduate Faculty respecting the requirements viser to each student until the student has a thesis director. '
, for advanced degrees, the regulations necessary to insure a The Director of Graduate Studies then recommends that .
high standard of graduate work, and all other aspects of the thesis director be appointed the student’s adviser or
the graduate program. The graduate programs are admin- committee chairman. In areas where theses are not re- 1
istered in the interest of efficient instruction and the high- quired, the Director of Graduate Studies is the adviser for i
7 I
l

 all students not writing theses. All student schedules must quantitative portions of the Graduate Record Examina-
be endorsed by the student’s adviser. tion. (See Provisional Admission.) The College of Business
If it is desirable, a Director of Graduate Studies may rec- and Economics may substitute the Graduate Management
ommend that additional advisers in the area be appointed. Admission Test for M.B.A., D.B.A. and Accounting stu-
A Director of Graduate Studies who is to be absent from dents. The Medical College Admission Test or the Dental
the University for as long as a semester must call this fact to College Admission Test may be substituted with the ap—
the attention of the Dean so that a substitute may be ap- proval of the program concerned.
pointed. Application forms can be obtained by writing:
The Dean of The Graduate School, with the advice of
the college dean(s) and the approval of the President, may The Graduate School
recommend to the Graduate Faculty the areas of graduate Room 351’ Patterson Office Tower
study and research into which the University may be di- University of Kentucky, Lexington, Kentucky ’
vided. (The logical unit for an area is a department. By 40506
common consent, however, certain departments may be
grouped into an area; and in exceptional cases a depart-
ment may be divded into two or more areas.) The Direc- Applications must be submitted by the stated deadlines ‘
tors of Graduate Studies for the various areas are ap— (See Calendar).
pointed by the Dean Of The Graduate SCh001~ It should be clearly understood that graduate students
may not be able to begin immediately a full graduate pro-
Establishment and Modification of Graduate Programs gram leading to the degree they desire; it may be necessary
An area which wishes to establish a new graduate pro— for them to satisfy prerequisites which they omitted in their
gram or modify an existing one must submit its program to undergraduate curriculum. Defic1enc1es are determined
the Graduate Council, which will make recommendation by the program 1“ WhiCh the major work 15 to be done. O'r-
concerning it to the Graduate Faculty. dinarily, graduate students may begin a full program "1
any field in which they have a balanced undergraduate
major or its equivalent.
Student Responsibility Admission to The Graduate School entitles students to
I . h d , 'b'l‘ b , f d _ take such courses as they desire, provided they have the
, t 15 t e stu 'ents respon51 1 my to e 1.“ orme concern ' necessary prerequisites. However, students are not candi-
mg all regulations and procedures required by the course dates for graduate degrees until they have been Admitted
of study being pursued. In no case wzll a regulatzon be to Candidacy. .
ruazved or an exceptzon granted because ‘? studentpleads Attendance in The Graduate School at the University of
zgnorance of the regulation or asserts that information was Kentucky is not a right. It is a privilege which may be with
nlpt presented by adVisers or otherauthorities. Therefore, drawn by the University or any area of graduate study if it
E i stpgerlilt §h°9ldlb§F°mi falzniliar. wnh The IGraduate is deemed necessary by the Dean of The Graduate School
C . 00 u etin, me u ing( ) t e section presenting th‘? re- in order to safeguard the University’s standards.
quirements for degrees and (2) the departmental offerings
and requirements.
The Director of Graduate Studies in the students’ major Provisional Admission
program should be consulted concerning course require—

, merits, any deficiencies, the planning of a program, and Students wishing to pursue a higher degree who are tem-

, speual regulations. Programs may have degree require- porarily ineligible for regular graduate admission status

, ments that are r10t hStEd in the Bulletin. may be recommended by the Director of Graduate Studies

‘ It is to be noted that the Graduate Dean interprets the for provisional admission status for one or more of the fol-
Graduate Bulletin. Only the Graduate Council may waive lowing reasons:
requirements stated in this Bulletin. 1. Missing transcripts or other requirements for admis-

“ sion such as letters of recommendation;

1 Admission 2. E‘emporary waiver of the Graduate Record Examina-

ion;
An applicant for admission to the University shall not be 3. Deficiencies determined by the program;

1 discriminated against because of race, color, religion, sex, 4. Temporary ineligibility for regular admission status

3 marital status, or national origin. because program only reviews applications once a

; ' Students seeking admission to the University of Kentuc- year;

‘ ky Graduate School must hold a baccalaureate degree 5. Graduating University of Kentucky seniors lacking no
from a fully accredited institution of higher learning. An more than six hours for graduation; the consent of the
overall undergraduate grade-point average of 2.5 and 3.0 college dean and the Dean of the Graduate School and
on all graduate work is required by The Graduate School. approval of the Director of Graduate Studies are ne-
Individual departments may require higher grade-point cessary. The student may take no more than 12 credit
averages. hours and must complete the undergraduate degree

All applicants for admission to degree programs in The during the semester in which they enroll in the provi-
Graduate School must submit scores on the verbal and sional status.
8

 nina- Provisional status is allowed for a maximum of one se- group insurance plan at reasonable student-age group I
iiness mester or up to 12 hours after which the work will be re- rates to help cover the costs of hospitalization/acci- ‘
merit viewed, and, within 30 days into the following semester, dent/surgery care. The current plan is Blue Cross and
rstu- and on recommendation of the Director of Graduate Blue Shield with Major Medical. The plan provides year-
ental Studies, the status will be moved automatically from provi- round coverage wherever the student may be as long as the i
3 ap- sional to regular program status, or removed from the pro- semi-annual premium payments are maintained. There
visional status entirely. are no deductibles under the base portion of the plan. ‘
There are no exclusions for pre-existing conditions except .
Health Service for pregnancy which is only covered after nine consecutive
months enrollment under the family option.
The convenience of an on-campus health care facility, a There is (1) a single Option WhiCh covers only the student
’ low cost prepaid plan for outpatient services, and an excel- and PTOVidCS 110 maternity benefits, (2) a tWO-party Option
lent Blue Cross/Blue Shield hospitalization plan which which covers the student and spouse or the student and one
now includes a broad major medical component—all are dependent Child under age 19 (this option provides no ma-
designed to make UK’s total health plan attractive and ternity benefits), and (3) a family Option WhiCh covers the
lines ‘ economical and for graduate and professional students, student, 51301156: and any children under age 19 and Pro'
both fulltime and parttime. vides maternity benefits after nine consecutive months env
lents The Student Health Service is located in the Family rollment under the family option.
pro- Medical Center/Student Health Building (Annex No. 4) Information about the student grouP insurance plan is
ssary across Rose Street from University Hospital. Clinic hours mailed to 311' pre-registered entering students before they
their are from 8 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Monday through Friday and arrive on campus. The enrollment PCTiOd for any UK stu-
ined 8-11 Saturday morning. The Health Service is staffed with dent (full or part time) is the first 30 days Of the fall and
Or- physicians, surgeons, psychiatrists and other health profes- spring semesters. Information is also available through the
n in sionals who are specialists in the problems seen in a Univer- insurance office 0f the Student Health Service (phone (605)
uate sity population. 233-6291).
Health Fee. There are no “free" health services at UK,
ts to but a plan is available which enables Students to pay a low IMPORTANT HEALTH SERVICE PHONE NUMBERS
the health fee each semester. This fee entitles them to many General Information: 233_5823
twil- services provided by the Student Health Service at no addi- Medical and Surgical appointments: 233.5143
fled tional cost. In 1979-80 the fee was $18 per semester. Basi- MentalHealth Service appointments: 233-5511
' cally, health fee coverage includes the outpatient care of Health fee information: 233-6465
:y 0f illness: visits to clinicians, laboratory services, some medi- Insuranceinformationi 233-6291
'ith' cations, gynecological services, first aid care, preventive Billing PmblemS: 2335““
if it medicine services, mental health services, some Emergency Adminismw' and °mbud5mam 2335335
3001 Room services and more. Confidentiality. All Health Service records are strictly confidential and cannot be
Fee—for-service_ Students who do not pay the health fee released to anyone withoutthe student‘s written authorization. ‘ ‘
may obtain services at the student clinic on a charge-for-
service basis. There is a minimum visit charge for a student ‘
without the health fee. It was $12 In 1979-80. Non-student Housing
spouses can use the Health Service on a fee-for-service
em- basis. The minimum charge in 1979-80 was $15 per visit. Graduate Student Housing l
it.“ Services provided in the Health Service that are tradi- . - - l
dies . . . . Apartments are available for both Single and married 1
fol- tionally covered bx insurance plans (acc1dent ’f‘rf‘y’ surgi— graduate students. For information write to Student Hous- l
cal procedures) Will be billed to the students insurance . - -
. . ing, C