Best Business Schools in Oklahoma

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 Oklahoma that provide full-time or part-time graduate business education leading to an MBA (Master of Business Administration) degree.

  • All Counties in Oklahoma: Alphabetical list of all counties, boroughs and parishes in the state of Oklahoma. Offered by Countryaah.

Oklahoma State University (Spears) (OK)
William S. Spears School of Business
102 Gundersen Stillwater, OK 74078-4011
Admissions Phone: (405) 744-2951
Admissions E-mail:
Web site:
Electronic application:

University of Oklahoma (Price) (OK)
Michael F. Price College of Business
Price Hall, 1003 Asp Avenue, Suite 1040 Norman, OK 73019-4302
Admissions Phone: (405) 325-4107
Admissions E-mail:
Web site:
Electronic application:

University of Tulsa (Collins) (OK)
College of Business Administration
800 S. Tucker Drive Tulsa, OK 74104-9700
Admissions Phone: (918) 631-2242
Admissions E-mail:
Web site:
Electronic application:

Oklahoma – State information

State name Oklahoma
State nickname Sooner State
Capital Oklahoma City
Largest city Oklahoma City
Area 181,038 km 2
Population 3,850,568
Joined the Union Nov 16, 1907
The biggest cities Oklahoma City
Natural attractions Black Mesa (Pannhandle), Wichita Mountains
Main industries engineering, oil extraction, metallurgy

The Oklahoma area was sold in 1803 by France to the United States under the Louisiana Agreement. In 1828, in Oklahoma, Congress created a large Indian territory and later a territory uniting five tribes. The name Oklahoma comes from the choctaw language and means “red people”. In the Civil War, the Indians, dissatisfied with the federal government, sided with the Confederacy and then bore the consequences of the move. In 1889, Congress allowed new settlers to occupy Native American lands, and many cattle farms were established in the area. Today, Indians make up a small portion of the population, but are probably better integrated than elsewhere in the United States.¬†See Oklahoma abbreviation.

The boom in non-ferrous metal ore mining meant an influx of more immigrants for Oklahoma, but farming remained the most important activity. However, many farmers went bankrupt during the drought of the 1930s. New prosperity came with the discovery of large reserves of oil and natural gas. Although the current Oklahoma is a traditional mining state, it is also developing other industries, especially the aviation industry (Wichita).

Business Schools in Oklahoma