Parents and Families of Accepted and Incoming
CONTRIBUTING TO STUDENT SUCCESS
At Mines, your student will find the advantages of a world-class research institution on a campus dedicated to collaboration and community. With more than 220 student organizations, numerous recreation opportunities and a thriving culture of outdoor activity, students can find a balance between rigorous academics and enriching personal interests.
Get connected with NeST! They support students with the important transitions to college life through specialized programs designed to help them get a head start on building their community and become acquainted with campus, traditions, expectations and processes. They also are your go-to for orientation, fall kick-off, new student checklist and more!
Every Friday, the communications office at Mines distributes the Mines Climbs Together update—an email containing the latest news, resources and reminders related to COVID-19 response activities at Mines.
1812 Illinois St.
Golden, CO 80401
Deadlines, due dates, holidays, exams and more.
Welcome to Mines
Next Steps For Your Student
Wondering what comes next? Not sure how to access a certain application or portal? This informational video helps explain what you need to know, and where to find it!
Multicultural Engineering Program (MEP)
The Multicultural Engineering Program (MEP) works to improve the recruitment and retention of underrepresented students who are pursuing degrees in engineering at Colorado School of Mines. We continue building a community of support through leadership, partnerships and advocacies.
Why Mines is the Right Fit
College decisions are difficult. Parents and family members explain why Colorado School of Mines was the right fit for their Oredigger.
First-of-its-kind study estimates daily PFAS dietary exposure from vegetables in adults and children
If state and federal regulators focus only on the safety of drinking water, the public could still be exposed to concerning levels of poly- and perfluoroalkyl substances (PFASs) via the vegetables on their dinner plate if those vegetables are grown with PFAS-impacted water, according to a new study from researchers at Colorado School of Mines and engineering firm Geosyntec.