# Enroll Now, Start Today Differential Equations Course Academic Credits

Many other schools make you "wait for the next academic semester" - in contrast, Distance Calculus @ Roger Williams University lets you enroll today, start today, and finish your course as quickly as your academic skills allow.All Distance Calculus courses are asynchronous in nature - what most people used to call "self-paced" - but our courses are more than just self-paced - Distance Calculus is all about working on your timeline, and going either as slow as you need to, or as fast as your academic skills allow.

Many students need a Differential Equations course completed on the fast track - because time is critical in finishing calculus courses needed for academic prerequisites and graduate school applications.

Here is a video about our Differential Equations course from Distance Calculus @ Roger Williams University:

## Distance Calculus - Student Reviews

*Date Posted: Mar 16, 2020*

Review by: Malia K.

Courses Completed: Applied Calculus

Review: Course was good and fast. I don't like math so I can't say it was fun or anything. Grader was very nice. Software was ok.

Transferred Credits to: University of Maine

*Date Posted: Feb 19, 2020*

Review by: Rebecca Johnson

Courses Completed: Applied Calculus

Review: I took the Business Calculus course from Distance Calculus in 2013. I was admitted to my MBA program, but then they told me I needed to take Calculus before starting the program. I finished the Business Calculus course in about 3 weeks in August before my program started. Not the most fun thing to do over the summer, but at least I got it done. Thanks Diane and Distance Calculus team!

Transferred Credits to: Kellogg MBA Program

*Date Posted: Sep 6, 2020*

Review by: Mark L.

Courses Completed: Applied Calculus

Review: Great course. Because of this class I was able to meet the entry requirements for my EMBA program on a tight time window in addition to sharpening math skills from classes taken over 15 years ago!

Transferred Credits to: MIT