Wisconsin Teacher Education Programs
(found programs from 39 schools)
- WI Dept of Education:
- Teacher Certification in WI:
- Wisconsin Teacher Certification Info
Follow the links below to find schools offering different types of teacher education programs in Wisconsin. If you are trying to become a teacher, and you plan on working in Wisconsin, you should definitely take a look at the Department of Education's website. The individual states make a lot of their own decisions about how teachers need to be prepared.
Also, as a rule, you should contact multiple schools if you are seriously considering going back for a degree or certificate in education. There can sometimes be very significant differences in tuition, admissions requirements, and so on, even between schools that you might think are very similar. So, it's always a good idea to contact a number of schools and do a little comparison shopping.
- Wisconsin Bachelors in Education Programs
- Wisconsin Masters in Education Programs
- Wisconsin Alternative Certification Programs
- Wisconsin Advanced Teaching Certificate Programs
- Wisconsin Educational Specialist Programs
- Wisconsin Doctorate in Education Programs
Famous for its cheese and dairy production, Wisconsin had a long road to territorial independence. Britain acquired it after the French and Indian War in 1763 and maintained control until after the War of 1812. Once it became its own state, however, it made its mark as one of the most progressive in the nation, establishing pensions for the blind and unemployment compensation before any other state. The state is ranked 18th in education spending.
Teacher Education in Wisconsin
Wisconsin’s aspiring teachers have nearly 40 schools to choose from with many opportunities for graduate study, including doctoral level programs. The state and some schools offer loan programs. Eligibility requirements vary, but include enrollment in a particular school, among others.
Teaching Careers in Wisconsin
Wisconsin teachers earn, on average, between $51,000 and $59,000, according to 2010 data from the U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics. The state does offer higher pay for teachers willing to work in high-need schools.