Title IX is a federal civil rights law passed as part of the Education Amendments of 1972. This law protects people from discrimination based on sex in education programs or activities that receive Federal financial assistance. Title IX states that:

“No person in the United States shall, on the basis of sex, be excluded from participation in, be denied the benefits of, or be subjected to discrimination under any education program or activity receiving Federal financial assistance.”

Consistent with the requirement of Title IX, Noorda College of Osteopathic Medicine does not discriminate against students, faculty, or staff based on sex in its programs and activities, including but not limited to educational programs, employment, and admission.  Sexual harassment, including sexual violence, is a kind of sex discrimination and is prohibited by Title IX and Noorda-COM.

The Noorda College of Osteopathic Medicine is committed to providing a learning and working environment that promotes personal integrity, civility, and mutual respect in an environment free of discrimination. Discrimination here refers to age, color, creed, marital status, medical condition, ethnicity, race, color, religion, cultural heritage, gender or identity, sexual orientation, political beliefs or affiliation, non-disqualifying disability, genetic information, amnesty, and military status. To be considered for admission, a student must possess the academic credentials and professional attributes deemed essential by the admissions committee for selection to the program.

Admission requirements for the current academic year are listed on the admissions page.

Please contact any of the following individuals if you have concerns related to Title IX or our Non-Discrimination Policy:

Dr. Tracy Hill

Title IX Coordinator

Casey Himmelsbach

Associate Dean of Students

David Sorensen

Director of Human Resources