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Every business—from family-owned operations to international corporations—needs resourceful, expert leaders to guide the management and delivery of products in an increasingly complex global economy.
With a major in logistics and supply chain management (LSCM), you will gain the know-how to lead this in-demand field.
Logistics is the effective and efficient management of goods and services: making sure the correct products, in the correct quantity and condition, get to consumers on time and at a competitive cost.
Inbound logistics refers to the movement of raw goods and materials from suppliers to a company, while outbound logistics refers to the movement of finished products from a company to consumers.
A supply chain is a network of organizations involved in processes and activities that produce products and services for consumers.
Supply chain management takes on many definitions, but it’s basically the coordination of production, inventory, location, and transportation among participants in a supply chain. Supply chain managers build relationships with suppliers, manufactures, retailers, and others involved in the process to achieve the most efficient and cost-effective ways to get goods and services to consumers.
Careers in Logistics and Supply Chain Management
Professional connections and relevant, rigorous coursework distinguish our program, which has a 100 percent placement rate among graduates. With an LSCM degree, you’ll gain the confidence, expertise, and connections to lead this booming field in careers such as:
- logistics and distribution manager: Ensure products are efficiently delivered to the right location on time and guide decisions about transportation and stock control.
- procurement manager: Oversee and coordinate procurement agents, buyers, or purchasing agents while managing the company’s most complex purchases.
- inventory planner: Draft effective inventory plans that detail quantity specifications about products and equipment.
- quality control analyst: Conduct scientific analyses to evaluate the quality of raw materials, in-process materials, and finished goods; ensure compliance.
- transportation solutions analyst: Manage a portfolio of clients and projects to assess performance, project prioritization, and risk management.
Other jobs include: purchasing manager, warehouse supervisor, customs specialist, global logistics manager, inventory planner, logistics automation specialist, transportation solutions analyst, materials coordinator, director of logistics, distribution center manager, logistics analyst, and quality control analyst.
What Can You Do With a Degree in Logistics and Supply Chain Management?
Many of our graduates work at top businesses, including:
- Rolls Royce
- Eli Lilly
Interested in This Career?
Our reputation for producing innovative, thoughtful graduates means if you earn our bachelor’s degree in logistics and supply chain management, you’ll land a job right after graduation if not before. You can also get a master of business administration program with a concentration in logistics and supply chain management.
Explore Our Degrees