LIBERAL ARTS, BUSINESS, SPANISH LANG. & CULTURE
SUMMER I: May 21 - June 17, 2023 (4weeks) SUMMER I OR II SUMMER I & II Out-of-Pocket Costs Include: *Costs subject to change, please contact email@example.com for the most up-to-date program costs. APPLICATION DEADLINES
SUMMER II: June 4 - July 1, 2023 (4 weeks)
SUMMER I & II: May 21 - July 1, 2023 (6 weeks)
Students session 1 arrive to Seville
Orientation & classes begin
Quiz 1 (session 1)
Mid term (session 1)
Students session 2 arrive to Seville
Orientation & classes begin session 2
Quiz 2 (session 1) & Quiz 1 (session 2)
June 10 & 11
Optional weekend trip to Portugal
Final exam and farewell party (session 1) / Midterm (session 2)
Last day to move out (session 1)
Quiz 2 (session 2)
Final exam and farewell party (session 2)
Last day to move out (session 2)
$3,650 for WI and MN Residents, and Students from Co-Op Institutions.
$3,770 for UW-Platteville Tri-State Initiative Students
$3,950 for Non-Residents.
$5,650 for WI and MN Residents, and Students from Co-Op Institutions.
$5,770 for UW-Platteville Tri-State Initiative Students
$5,950 for Non-Residents
Program Cost Includes:
APPLICATION CYCLE OPENS
Summer Session l
Summer Session ll
Summer Sessions l and ll
Missed the deadline? Please contact UW-Platteville Education Abroad to enquire about late application options.
SUMMER I: May 21 - June 17, 2023 (4weeks)
SUMMER I OR II
SUMMER I & II
Out-of-Pocket Costs Include:
*Costs subject to change, please contact firstname.lastname@example.org for the most up-to-date program costs.
ACADEMIC CREDIT, GRADING, AND TRANSCRIPT
All credits taken through the SAIIE study abroad program are certified by UW-Platteville and will be validated on an official UW-Platteville transcript at the end of the semester. Credits earned also become part of an official academic record at UW-Platteville.
When you are accepted into the SAIIE program you should inform your academic advisor and study abroad office at your home campus about your intent to go abroad on our program to make sure you will receive all the credits that you take through the SAIIE program.
To learn more about the courses, syllabi, credits, grading and transcript at the SAIIE study abroad program please visit our website here
All students participating in our program are placed in carefully screened Spanish homes, usually in pairs. Living in a Spanish home is one of the most important aspects of the students’ intercultural experience because it helps to improve language skills and increase cultural awareness, two key goals of the program.
To learn more about SAIIE's housing (ROOMATES, MEALS, LOCATION, ETC) please visit our website here
Throughout the program the school will organize activities in the evening.
Some of these activities will have to be done in group fostering communication and team orientation, which will be very beneficial for the student’s future career. During the term the Student Affairs office will be posting information on our social media about the different opportunities we will be offering our students.
We are very flexible with all the activities and will change them to meet the needs of our students.
Some of these trips could include the following:
Click here to view more photos of Ronda!
In Roman times, Córdoba had more cultural buildings than Rome. It was the capital of the province of Hispania Baetica. Remains of the Roman Temple built by Claudius Marcellus, the Roman Bridge and other Roman remains can still be seen around the city.
Córdoba was conquered by the Moors in 711, and Moorish influence can still be felt in the city. During the time of Islamic rule, Córdoba was the largest city and embodied the most sophisticated culture and the most developed bureaucracy in Europe.
The most important monument in the city is the former Mosque (the 3rd largest mosque in the world), known by its Spanish name, Mezquita. After the conquest, the Christians built a cathedral in the middle of this large complex, so it is now two sacred sites in one.
Córdoba was recovered from Muslim invaders by Christian forces as part of the Reconquista in 1236, and became a centre of activity against the remaining Islamic population. Surviving Renaissance monuments in Córdoba include the Palacio de Viana, the city's Ducal Palace.
Click here to view more photos of Córdoba!
Located in the most Southern point of Spain, the rock of Gibraltar occupies a strategic position at the eastern entrance to the narrow straight and guards the only exit from the Mediterranean to the wide ocean beyond. Gibraltar has been in the historical limelight for over 3,000 years.
It was during the capture of Gibraltar by the Castillians (1309-1333) that the streets of the lower town were constructed and Gibraltar became a substancial city.
Gibraltar became a British garrison in 1830 (During the War of the Spanish Succession) and was declared a colony. Since then Britain and Spain have have had many disputes over the territory.
Among its many tourist attractions one of the main ones is to visit the monkeys on the rock. Nobody knows how the famous tailless Macaques came to be on the Rock.
Click here to view more photos of Gibraltar!
One of the best museums of its kind in Spain, located in the Maria Luisa Park and originally built as part of the 1929 exhibition. The focus is on the Romans, but there is also a prehistorical section which includes the Stone Age, Bronze Age and Iron Age. Later, the Phoenicians, the Greeks and the Carthaginians all traded and settled in what is now the province of Seville.
Be sure not to miss the Carambolo Treasure located in the section of the Phoenician colonisation. In 1958, workmen digging foundations for a new sports club found twenty one pieces of gold jewellery, including a necklace, bracelets and pieces from a crown dating from the 6th century. In the design, there are clear connections with the Orient, raising questions about who these people were who were the inhabitants of Andalucia all those thousands of years ago.
The basement here houses Paleothic artifacts and items, such as copies of the remarkable Tartessian Carambolo treasures. This hoard of 6th century BC gold jewellery was discovered near Seville in 1958.
The main galleries are upstairs and are devoted to the Roman era with statues and fragments rescued from the nearby ancient site of Italica. Highlights include a third century BC mosaic from Ecija and sculptures of local born emperors, Trajan and Hadrian. The rooms continue to Moorish Spain via Palaeo-Christian sarucophagi. Visigothic relics and artifacts discovered at Medina Azahara.
Spend the day in a unique town where we will take you to the one of the most famous wineries we have in Spain, González Byass. Learn the process of how they make sherry wine and its history.
González Byass is one of Spain's most well-known sherry bodega. Its origins can be traced to 1835 when the business was started by Manuel María González Angel, who was subsequently joined by his English agent, Robert Blake Byass. The González family assumed sole control of the business in 1988. The firm produces the world known sherry Tío Pepe.
Not only was the Gonzalez family at the forefront of sherry winemaking, they’ve also participated in the introduction of the polo game in Spain, the first grass tennis court, the installation of the first electric lighting and running water in the plant, the first train project in Spain as well as numerous other industrial and cultural innovations.
Cádiz is the oldest continuously-inhabited city in Spain and one of the oldest in southwestern Europe. The “Tacita de Plata” was founded in 1100 B.C. by the Phoenicians, a seafaring people who turned Gadir into an important trading colony where the Carthaginians, the Romans, the Visigoths and the Muslims would all subsequently settle. An open, cosmopolitan city, it sport was chosen by Columbus as the point of departure for his second voyage to the New World. The city would then become, after the decline of Seville, the port to The Indies, drawing the flow of trade with the American Continent. This frantic commercial activity then brought about an era of economic, cultural splendour, when Baroque palaces with their characteristic towers offering amazing views were built.
Havana is Cadiz! A stroll along the Cadiz sea front, from La Caleta to the Campo del Sur, will remind the visitor of the image of the avenue the Malecón in Havana, as there are many similarities between Cadiz and Latin American cities, thanks to the constant flow of people travelling between Cadiz and the New World. The cathedral in Cadiz is a good example of this influence, as are several of the manor houses and the towers with their views which grew up in the midst of old Cadiz’s cityscape during the expansion into America.
Granada is situated in the eastern part of the region of Andalusia. Its unique history has bestowed it with an artistic grandeur embracing Moorish palaces and Christian Renaissance treasures. As the last Moorish capital on the Iberian Peninsula, it also holds great symbolic value.
The Alhambra, a Moorish citadel and palace, is in Granada. It is the most renowned building of the Andalusian Islamic historical legacy with its many cultural attractions that make Granada a popular destination among the touristic cities of Spain.
The Almohad influence on architecture is preserved in the area of the city called the Albaicin with its fine examples of Moorish and Morisco construction.
Granada is also well known for the Sierra Nevada Mountains where you can ski. This is Europe’s most southerly ski resort and it is small in comparison to other European resorts.
Students at SAIIE will have access to a gym in Seville for a minimal fee.
We offer athletic programs, during the summer, for student-athletes (Swimming and Rowing). To learn more about these athletic programs, please visit our athletic site here.