Frequently Asked Questions
The Bible Academy was established as a premier online theology school. It is dedicated to educating future leaders in religious life and thought, and is open to students from all denominations and walks of faith.
Seminaries are typically affiliated with a particular religious denomination and may or may not be affiliated with a specific church.
We recommend that you contact the denominational seminaries that interest you for additional information about their programs, resources, and student life. We are happy to share detailed information about the Bible Academy.
Can I still study with the Bible Academy?
Yes! Our students come from a variety of spiritual and religious backgrounds, including non-religious backgrounds. While some of our students come with a faith tradition, we have a number of students that are not affiliated with a religious tradition.
What all of our students share in common is a willingness to explore the complexities of religious thought and life through academic curiosity and practical engagement.
Our graduates go on to a wide variety of professions and vocations, including ordained and lay ministry; chaplaincy; higher education teaching and research; public and private secondary education; community development, advocacy, and human services; management and consulting—especially nonprofit; public policy, law, conflict resolution, and mediation; arts, publishing, communications, and media. The training our students receive is meant to prepare graduates for important work across many different fields.
We do require interviews for applicants. Please visit our Admissions page to get to know our process and schedule a consultation call with an admissions officer.
As we are open to people from all denominations and backgrounds, including those of no faith affiliation, our community boasts a diverse group of people. Our student body represents over 40 different denominations including those from the Episcopal, Roman Catholic, Lutheran, Presbyterian Methodist, Baptist, Evangelical, and non-denominational traditions.