Baylor University offers three programs for students interested in pursuing law, medical or seminary degrees. The opportunity to apply to these programs requires attending an event on campus.
The Baylor2 Medical Track Program is a combined 8-year baccalaureate/MD program for high-achieving students.
Baylor University and Baylor College of Medicine have an agreement that grants six outstanding high school students provisional acceptance to Baylor College of Medicine upon matriculation to Baylor University. One of the six students selected will receive a scholarship valued at $80,000 covering $10,000 per year for four years of undergraduate study at Baylor University and four additional years of medical study at Baylor College of Medicine.
Each year, Baylor Law School selects six highly-talented freshmen to join the Baylor2 Law School Program. This program guarantees admission into Baylor Law School provided students meet certain academic criteria. Selection into the program carries with it a $40,000 scholarship ($10,000 per year for four years of undergraduate study at Baylor University) and a full-tuition scholarship toward a Baylor Law School degree.
Each year, Baylor University hosts a one-day visit and scholarship competition for accepted prospective students who have selected Religion as their major or minor and who intend to pursue Christian vocational ministry. While all who attend the scheduled day and enroll at Baylor in the Fall 2019 semester will receive a one-time $1,000 scholarship, one participant will be selected to receive a $40,000 scholarship ($10,000 per year for four years of undergraduate study at Baylor University). This Baylor2 Seminary program additionally streamlines admission into Truett Seminary provided the student meets the program criteria and awards the student a full-tuition Truett Seminary scholarship for those who complete the undergraduate program with at least a 3.25 GPA. The recipient also has the opportunity to receive credit for up to 18 hours toward his or her Truett Seminary degree, thus accelerating the completion time for earning the master's degree.