from Forbes

by Natalie Bartlett

When it comes to starting a company in college, there are generally two types of student founders: those who spin out a company from a project-based class; and others who design their course load to advance and launch a project they’re already building.

Certain universities have a strong legacy of breeding entrepreneurs– Harvard’s Facebook, Stanford’s Snap, The University of Chicago’s GrubHub, and The University of Pennsylvania’s Warby Parker. If you’re looking for the next big startup, here are the classes the founder’s probably taking on campus today:

At the MIT Sloan School of Management, she’s taking New Enterprises:

Taught by Bill Aulet, Managing Director of MIT’s Entrepreneurship Center and a serial entrepreneur himself, New Enterprises is where most MIT Sloan businesses get their start. “We not only study entrepreneurs, we become entrepreneurs” reads the course description. These courses have produced some of MIT’s most notable companies including Hubspot and PillPack and newer ones like Humon and Mayflower Venues.