Also known as School of Business, a Business School is an education institution that offers bachelor or graduate degrees in management or business administration. This page lists all accredited business schools in Arizona that provide full-time or part-time graduate business education leading to an MBA (Master of Business Administration) degree.
- All Counties in Arizona: Alphabetical list of all counties, boroughs and parishes in the state of Arizona. Offered by Countryaah.
Arizona State University (Carey) (AZ)
PO Box 874906 Tempe, AZ 85287-4906
Admissions Phone: (480) 965-3332
Admissions E-mail: email@example.com
Web site: http://wpcareymba.asu.edu
Electronic application: http://www.asu.edu/gradapp
Northern Arizona University (Franke) (AZ)
The W.A. Franke College of Business
PO Box 15066 Flagstaff, AZ 86011-5066
Admissions Phone: (928) 523-7342
Admissions E-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org
Web site: http://www.franke.nau.edu/mba
Electronic application: http://www.applyweb.com/apply/northazg/
Thunderbird School of Global Management (AZ)
Garvin School of International Management
1 Global Place Glendale, AZ 85306-6000
Admissions Phone: (602) 978-7100
Admissions E-mail: email@example.com
Web site: http://www.thunderbird.edu
Electronic application: http://www.thunderbird.edu/students/admissions/apply.htm
University of Arizona (Eller) (AZ)
Eller College of Management
McClelland Hall, Room 417 Tucson, AZ 85721-0108
Admissions Phone: (520) 621-6227
Admissions E-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org
Web site: http://ellermba.arizona.edu
Electronic application: https://eller-mba.myadmissionsapp.com
Arizona – State information
|State nickname||Grand Canyon State|
|Area||295 233 km|
|Population||6 626 624|
|Joined the Union||14. 2. 1912|
|The biggest cities||Phoenix|
|Natural attractions||Grand Canyon and Petrified Forest National Parks, Painted Desert|
|Main industries||electronics, tourism, mining of copper and other non-ferrous metal ores|
Arizona is one of the youngest states, but also one of the longest inhabited. The original inhabitants – the Anasazi and Hohokam Indian cultures – have lived in this dry but beautiful landscape for at least 2,500 years. After them, Arizona was inhabited by the Apaches and Navajo shortly before the arrival of the Spaniards. Arizona belonged to Spain until 1848, when it was ceded to the United States. Another territory was added in 1853 on the basis of the Gadsden Purchase. Many legends about the Wild West have their roots in Arizona. Tombstone, for example, is notorious for the OK Corral skirmishes. See Arizona abbreviation.
During the 1970s, Arizona’s population almost doubled with the influx of immigrants from other countries. They are attracted by the sunny climate and job opportunities in cities like Phoenix and Tucson. Arizona is sparsely populated in most areas. The proportion of Indians (about 5.5%) is higher than in most other countries, but the Hispanic community already reaches 20%.
The beautiful scenery of Arizona with wild rocks rising from the semi-desert plateaus and especially the Colorado River Canyon forms the basis of growing tourism.
Organ Pipe Cactus National Monument
The Organ Pipe Cactus National Monument is located in southwest Arizona in the Sonoran Desert. There are 29 species of cacti, the most famous and largest of which is Organ Pipe, which is a unique endemic species. This tall cactus is named after the organ pipes that resemble its shoulders. Cacti grow to heights of up to 15 meters and can live to a respectable age of 180-200 years. However, the first branches of these cacti begin to grow between the ages of 75 and 100. Adult plants bloom every year, at the turn of April and May many buds sprout on the tops of the shoulders, from which the intoxicatingly scented flowers gradually open. However, they only bloom for one single night.
This place has a unique ecosystem and many plant and animal species have managed to adapt to the harsh conditions here. There is an extreme climate, summer temperatures reach up to 50 ° C and the rock surface is hot to an incredible 90 ° C. During the year, only minimal precipitation falls here, in some places it does not even rain at all. There are huge temperature differences between summer and winter, in winter the temperatures below freezing are usually nothing special.
However, the cacti were able to adapt perfectly to these extreme temperature fluctuations. The surface of the cactus is protected by thick skin and sharp spines. Cacti can withstand the gusts of wind thanks to their massive supporting skeleton. In addition, the fleshy body of the cactus can hold up to 900 liters of water in a relatively short period of time. The local Indians knew this in the past, so cacti served as a source of fluid and quench their thirst. Today, cacti are important to many of the animals they replace trees with. Cacti thus nest birds, bats, small rodents and numerous insects, which are thus protected from enemies and extreme temperatures.
If you are not hot in love, visit the park in December or January, it is “only” 30 °. It also has other advantages, in this period there are not so many snakes, scorpions and other dangerous animals. The park is accessible by Highway 85, you can choose from two one-way sightseeing routes: the shorter Ajo Mountain Drive and the longer Puerto Blanco Drive. At the beginning you will come across the Visitor Center, where you can pick up all the necessary information about the park and pay the entrance fee. Next to the visitor center there is also a camp and a footpath with various information boards about local animals and flora.
In addition to Organ Pipe cacti, you will find many other plant species in the park. Another type of cactus is Saguaro, which grows to a height of 10 meters and 20 meters of plants weighing up to 8 tons are not uncommon. In one year, the cactus will grow by about 3 cm. Unlike the Organ Pipe cactus, the saguaro is quite common throughout southwestern Arizona. Not far from Tucson is even Saguaro National Park.