Associates Degrees

Associate's degree is an undergraduate academic degree awarded by junior colleges, community colleges, technical colleges, and bachelor's degree-granting universities and colleges upon completion of a two-year course. In the US and Canada, an associate's degree is equivalent to the first two years of a four-year degree course.

Asked in Associates Degrees, Bachelors Degrees, Graduate Degrees

How long does it take to earn a professional degree?

User Avatar
Well, If you go to school for 4 years then you earn a BA, which is to me the lowest professional degree higher then the 2 year A.A which is just general. Then if you go to school for 2 more years to equal 6 you earn a Masters which is the middle professional degree, then if you go at the least 2 more years to equal 8 years you can get a doctoral degree, but in alot of careers that require a doctoral degree require you to go to a specific school such as law school, or medical school. Then maybe a internship is required. It's alot, but the pay is GOOD! Well, it depends on the field, and also what one means when you say a "professional degree". That being said, when one thinks of a "profession" they are likely referring to a physician, dentist, attorney, or some other learned profession. The typical course involves 4 years of undergraduate education (B.A/B.S) in a given major. The next path involves investigating which profession one wishes to enter. That being said, some programs have prerequisites that have to be completed in order to be considered for admission. The average length of schooling for a "profession" ranges from 2 years for a Physicians Assistant to 4 years for a physician or dentist. Law school is 3 years I believe. For physicians, one has to, in most cases, do 1 year of post graduate medical education (training after earning a MD degree) to be eligible for licensure in most states. But in reality, to practice, one needs to have completed a residency and be board eligible or board certified. A residency lasts between 3-7 years.
Asked in Associates Degrees, College Degrees, Bachelors Degrees

How many credits do you need to get an associate's degree?

User Avatar
Number of credits for a AA/AS Degree The number of credits that are required to complete an associate's degree will depend upon the state mandate and your program of study. Typically, this degree requires 60 to 64 semester hours or 95 to 105 quarter hours. For example, the state mandate in New Jersey is now a minimum of 64 semester hours for an AA, AS, or AAS. However, there are some programs that require 70 or more semester hours. These programs include nursing, respiratory therapy, and dental hygiene, to name a few. In addition to the core courses, these programs require the completion of additional professional-level courses. The associates degree is designed as a two-year program of study as a full-time student provided the student takes the degree as prescribed by the college, and provided the student does not require prerequisite coursework as a result of basic skills testing. There are some programs of study that may take a bit longer depending on the number of credits required. Usually these are programs within the health related fields. In addition, for students who require developmental coursework as a result of basic skills testing, it would take longer. How much longer would depend on the extent of the developmental courses they are required to take. Evidently, those individuals who attend college on a part-time bases would also extend their time in school. How much longer would depend on the credit load carried each semester. Typically, an associates degree takes between 60 and 64 credits to complete depending on the specific school, program of study, and state mandates.
Asked in Associates Degrees, College Degrees, Graduate Degrees, The Difference Between

What is the difference between an undergraduate and a graduate degree?

User Avatar
Undergraduate and Graduate Degrees In general, Associates and Bachelors degrees are considered undergraduate course work, while the Masters and Doctoral degrees are considered graduate course work. Graduate course work - in most cases - is very specific and particular to one field of study. Thus, the graduate study is advanced course work which follows undergraduate course work. An undergraduate degree is awarded for the completion of 2 years (associates) or 4 years (bachelors) of college level study. A graduate degree is awarded after attending graduate school. A graduate degree is a masters degree, which generally takes 2-3 years of graduate school after college. Undergraduate coursework is a basic educational foundation within a given program of study following high school. The course work includes a general cluster of knowledge that promotes a well rounded education. Thus, the student is exposed to a variety of areas, not just their chosen field of study. These areas would include general education courses to include, English, Math, History, Laboratory Science, courses in Humanities, and Social Sciences to mention a few. These would be tightly coupled with the students Major Requirements and Major Elective Requirements. In the UK... In the UK, the descriptors as to what constitutes an Undergraduate / Bachelors Degree and a Graduate (Master's or Doctoral) degree is set by the Quality Assurance Agency for Higher Education (QAA) in their document "The framework for higher education qualifications in England, Wales and Northern Ireland". In it they specify that a Bachelors Degree is a level 6 course in the Framework for Higher Education Qualifications (FHEQ) system. Any course above this level is a graduate degree or equivalent (e.g. Master's Degree or Postgraduate Certificates at level 7 or Doctoral Degree at level 8). They also outline the differences between the two levels of qualification and the expected requirements and outcomes of having studied at the differing levels. Please see the related links section for further information. In the USA... In the USA, information on the difference between varying levels of tertiary (post high school) education is given on the US Department of Education website. In general the following applies: In the US there are 6 main levels of post high school education: Associate Degrees Bachelors Degrees First-Professional Degrees Master's Degrees Intermediate Graduate Qualifications Research Doctorate Degrees Level 1 and 2 count as undergraduate courses of study. Above this level the qualifications require an undergraduate degree or period of study as a prerequisite and so are termed graduate courses. Both Level 3 and 6 qualifications commonly lead to the title of Doctor, however level 3 qualifications are professional doctorates such as those in medicine e.g. MD, whereas level 6 doctorates are research or academic doctorates e.g. PhD. In general in the USA: Undergraduate courses involve study in Freshman-Senior courses with the aim of gaining a Bachelor's or Associates Degree. Graduate courses involve study for a higher level qualification which has an undergraduate degree as a pre requisite requirement. See related links for further information.
Asked in College Applications and Entrance Requirements, Associates Degrees, College Degrees

When is fall spring semester in the United States?

User Avatar
It depends on the specific college or university. Some start in latter August, while others start early September.
Asked in Associates Degrees, Job Training and Career Qualifications, Acronyms & Abbreviations

What jobs can you get with an associate's degree in business administration?

User Avatar
Ideas from Answers contributors: Some possibilities are entry level office type jobs in accounting, human resources, customer service, sales, reception, or as an administrative assistant. Your degree will get you in the door of many large companies. Remember it boils down to what you want to do professionally. If you're good with numbers, I suggest trying to find an entry level accounting job. If you're good with people, customer service rep and human resources would be good for you. In my company, we welcome that raw talent just out of junior college so that we can mold them for success. Hopefully you will find a mentor in whatever career path you choose. Good luck! With only an associates one could hope for office support unless one has other more specialized job experience to offer. Consider internships and entry level positions. Either go on to higher degrees or work your way up. Additional education may be what you need in order to move further in your chosen career path. Try pursuing an online accounting degree or an online finance degree in order to open up possibilities.
Asked in Associates Degrees, Bachelors Degrees, Academic Majors

I need help finding a major in college?

User Avatar
The best course to study is the one that leads to your overall career goals and objectives. Thus, I would imagine you do not have anything specific at this time. So many individuals enroll in college programs without a specific goal in mind. As such, many become miserable in their work which is not good for them, or their employer. If you want to be successful in your work and personal life, carefully consider the following. To be successful in your work, you must acquire a vision. A vision is a clearly articulated picture of the future you intend to create for yourself. In other words, it's a dream. However, if the dream does not have direction, it will always remain a dream and will never become a reality for you. That vision should create a passion within you, a love for what you do and the benefit it brings others as well as yourself. Make sure the vision is specific, measurable, attainable, realistic, and tangible. Let us look at this closer. When you believe you have chosen an appropriate career goal, look at it in SMART fashion as follows. Specific - Make sure your career goal is very specific. For example, "I would like to be a teacher," is not specific. "I would like to be a high school biology teacher in New Jersey (USA) in an urban school by 2012" is. Measurable - Make sure you can measure your progress. How will I know I am progressing in the right direction? This is where the development of short-term objectives comes in (discussed below). You will know you are on the right path as you accomplish each short -term objective. Achievable - Is the goal achievable considering my current life situation and circumstances? Realistic - Is what I want to do really realistic. For example, "I would like to be a middle weight boxing champion, and I am 63 years old." That is not realistic. Tangible - What will I - specifically - have at the end? What will I be (exactly)? It must be very specific. Once you have that vision your path will become clear. Still, you will need a mentor, counselor, or coach who will be able to help you develop a road map embedded with short term objectives leading to your overall career overall goals and objectives. The achievement of short-term objectives will indicate you are moving in the correct direction, and will also give you energy and excitement to carry on towards your overall career goal. It will take some research, but you most likely have some ideas already. Follow them through, look at the nature of the field, the everyday routine, the required education, the salary, the occupational demand and the related fields. When a career sparks an interest, try to shadow an individual who is actually doing what you think you might like to do. You can pick up valuable information this way. Thus, the following. Acquire the will to change circumstances. Acquire the vision (dream). Develop a road-map embedded with short-term objectives leading to your overall goal and objective. Just do it and do not let go until it becomes a reality.
Asked in Associates Degrees, College Degrees, Bachelors Degrees

How long is 68 college credit hours?

User Avatar
In terms of credits, it would be approximately two years of study as a full-time student. In terms of actual class contact time, for institutions that operate on a regular two semester academic year, one credit equals 16 hours of class contact time. You can do the math. In terms of credits, it would be approximately two years of study as a full-time student. In terms of actual class contact time, for institutions that operate on a regular two semester academic year, one credit equals 16 hours of class contact time. You can do the math. In terms of credits, it would be approximately two years of study as a full-time student. In terms of actual class contact time, for institutions that operate on a regular two semester academic year, one credit equals 16 hours of class contact time. You can do the math. In terms of credits, it would be approximately two years of study as a full-time student. In terms of actual class contact time, for institutions that operate on a regular two semester academic year, one credit equals 16 hours of class contact time. You can do the math. In terms of credits, it would be approximately two years of study as a full-time student. In terms of actual class contact time, for institutions that operate on a regular two semester academic year, one credit equals 16 hours of class contact time. You can do the math. In terms of credits, it would be approximately two years of study as a full-time student. In terms of actual class contact time, for institutions that operate on a regular two semester academic year, one credit equals 16 hours of class contact time. You can do the math.
Asked in Associates Degrees, Bachelors Degrees

How many years is equal to 60 hours of college?

User Avatar
It is approximately two years, depending on the credit load carried per semester, and whether a student takes advantage of summer and interim sessions. In that case, it could be less, but not recommended for some students.
Asked in Associates Degrees, Colleges and Universities

What courses does Tagoloan Community College offer?

User Avatar
BS Community Development BS AB Sociology BS Criminology BS Information Technology BS Hotel Restaurant Management BS Elementary Education BS Secondary Education BS Electrical Technology BS Engineering Technology BS Business Administration
Asked in College Applications and Entrance Requirements, Associates Degrees, Student Loans and Financial Aid

How much money is spent on college tuition by foreign students?

User Avatar
It depends on what school you want to attend and what country that school is in. Across the US, Canada and the UK tuition rates for international students vary widely. In the US, they can range from $2,000 to attend a community college to $28,000 to attend a smaller, private school that does not receive government funding. Please also keep in mind that no matter where you go, tuition rates do not include the cost of travel, obtaining a visa, textbooks, room, board and food. Please see the related links for more information about international students and tuition in Canada, the UK and the US.
Asked in Associates Degrees, Student Loans and Financial Aid, Bachelors Degrees

Does an AA degree come before a BA degree?

User Avatar
Many individuals choose to start with an associates degree first- for a number of reasons - however obtaining an associates degree first is not required. Still, before you make that decision, read the following carefully on the differences between the two year and four year colleges. Associates (Community College Level) vs. Bachelors (Four Year College or University) Community College Level An Associate degree (two year community college) is designed as a two year program of study as a full-time student provided the student takes the degree as prescribed by the college. Evidently it would take longer as a part-time student. Within the United States, the associates typically falls into three main categories; Associates of Arts (AA), Associates of Science (AS), and Associates of Applied Science (AAS). An associates of arts (AA), and associates in science (AS) degrees are typically designed for transfer to a four year college or university. Therefore, these degrees have a strong liberal arts emphasis and include a good balance of humanities, social science, and written communication along with the exact sciences especially in higher level math. They also have the foundational course work needed as prerequisites for the higher level courses at the four year institution. The AAS was typically designed as a terminal degree giving the student all the expertise needed to enter the workforce after completion of the degree. However, today, many AAS degree are transferable to four year institutions, but the student should meet with the transfer counselor for appropriate direction when it comes to the AAS degrees. Depending on the program of study and state mandates, the associates can take anywhere from 60 to 64 credits to complete. Some programs of study (usually within the health related fields) may take a bit more in credits. Four Year College or University Level The bachelor’s degree (four year college or university) is designed as a four year program of study provided the student takes the degree as prescribed by the college or university. Again, part-time students will take longer to complete the degree. How long it would take depends on the credit load taken per semester. Basically, within the United States there are two common categories; Bachelors of Arts (BA), and Bachelors of Science (BS). It depends on the institution and department within the school as to which focus they prefer. The BA has a broader scope, with a strong emphasis on the humanities, theoretical and general knowledge in a recognized discipline, interdisciplinary field, or of a professional study. The BS is more of a focused approach with a science base to include a balance of liberal arts, technological knowledge, math and computer oriented skills, and practical skills needed for a particular discipline within the field. The number of credits required depends on the program of study. In general, the bachelors can take between 120 and 128 credits to complete. Some programs of study may take more. For example, architecture. The following are some differences between community colleges, and four year colleges and universities. Community College Many individuals start at the community college level for a variety of reasons to include: •Community colleges are less expensive to start out with. You can cut the cost of a four year degree almost in half by starting at a community college first, and then transferring to four year college or university to finish up the last two years. •There are typically smaller classroom sizes at the community college with a better professor to student ratio, which means more individualized attention. •Some students do not meet the entrance requirements of the four year college or university, thus they start at the community college first, then transfer later. • The community colleges are typically more family oriented, with a strong sense of community. •Some students like to be close to home, thus they start at their home county community college. Four Year Colleges and Universities •Four year institutions are usually larger, with a number of activities not offered at the community college level. For example, fraternities, and sororities, college football, etc. •Some colleges may have top name lecturers, within large lecture halls which are preferred by many students. •Some individuals like the four year institutions environment (the university atmosphere). •There are students who can major in special program curriculums not offered by the community college. In the end, it is a matter of preference. Do you like being a big fish in a little pond, or a little fish in a big pond? Whichever you choose, you must be happy with your school, its offerings, the services provided, and environment. If you’re not happy, you will not fair as well.
Asked in Associates Degrees, Bachelors Degrees, Graduate Degrees, Masters of Business Administration MBA

What is the reason for studying MBA?

User Avatar
The following was written by Wharton College Pennsylvania. This should help. Why an MBA The MBA is not an end in itself, but a means to an end. It is a degree designed to give you the ability to develop your career to its fullest potential, at an accelerated pace. What will you get out of an MBA? Aside from a powerful life experience, the MBA degree should supply three main value propositions: Skills, Networks, and Brand. Skills These include the "hard skills" of economics, finance, marketing, operations, management, and accounting, as well as the "soft skills " of leadership, teamwork, ethics, and communication that are so critical for effective management. MBA students acquire these skills inside and outside the classroom. Since MBA programs attract people from very diverse industries and cultures, a program should be able to leverage these differences and translate them into learning opportunities. Networks An MBA degree program offers access to a network of MBA students, alumni, faculty, and business and community leaders. This network can be very useful when beginning a job search, developing a career path, building business relationships in your current career, or pursuing expertise outside your current field. For example, entrepreneurs need access to capital, business partners, vendors, and clients. Arts-related businesses need access to funding and strategic management in order to position themselves to be relevant in the marketplace. Global businesses need access to local business cultures as they expand their enterprises to new territories. Brand The MBA degree is a recognized brand that signifies management and leadership training. The particular school and type of MBA program you attend also have brand associations that can help open doors based on the school's reputation. The strength of a school's brand is based on the program's history, its ability to provide students with technical skills and opportunities for personal growth, and the reach of its alumni and industry network. A powerful brand can give you the flexibility to make changes throughout your career.
Asked in The Ohio State University, Associates Degrees, Graduate Degrees

Community colleges in Ohio with on campus housing?

User Avatar
For colleges and universities within the United States and its territories, you can obtain this information by clicking on the related links section (College Board) indicated at the bottom of this answer section and using the College Board site College MatchMaker search engine. You can research colleges and universities by name, or by programs of study, or by geographical location, size, or combinations of part or all of them. The site will provide you with a list of institutions based on your request. It will give you the schools background, accreditation, degree offerings, programs of study (majors), entrance requirements, tuition and fees, financial assistance, room and board, athletic programs, school activities, etc., and a link to each institutions official web page. Practice navigating this site. It will be well worth the time and effort. WARNING!!! When choosing a college or university within the United States, make sure the institution has a regional accreditation. With a regional accreditation you can be assured the coursework and degree you complete will be recognized by all other colleges and universities as well as employers. Below I have listed the six regional accrediting agencies and their geographical areas of responsibility. I am disclosing the below so you do not become a victim of educational scams, institutions that are nothing more than diploma mills, or that do not have the best accreditation, and are eager to take your money for a degree that is worthless. Make sure the institution is accredited by one of following responsible agencies. Regional Accreditation Agencies · Middle States Association of Colleges and Schools - Educational institutions in New York, New Jersey, Pennsylvania, Delaware, Maryland, the District of Columbia, Puerto Rico, and the US Virgin Islands, as well as schools for American children in Europe, North Africa, and the Middle East. · New England Association of Schools and Colleges - Educational institutions in the six New England states (Connecticut, Maine, Massachusetts, New Hampshire, Rhode Island, and Vermont). · North Central Association of Colleges and Schools - Educational institutions in Arkansas, Arizona, Colorado, Iowa, Illinois, Indiana, Kansas, Michigan, Minnesota, Missouri, North Dakota, Nebraska, Ohio, Oklahoma, New Mexico, South Dakota, Wisconsin, West Virginia, and Wyoming. · Northwest Commission on Colleges and Universities - Postsecondary institutions (colleges and universities) in Alaska, Idaho, Montana, Nevada, Oregon, Utah, and Washington. · Western Association of Schools and Colleges - Educational institutions in California, Hawaii, Guam, American Samoa, Micronesia, Palau, and Northern Marianas Islands. · Southern Association of Colleges and Schools - Educational institutions in Virginia, Florida, Georgia, Kentucky, Louisiana, Mississippi, North Carolina, South Carolina, Alabama, Tennessee and Texas.
Asked in Associates Degrees, College Degrees, Bachelors Degrees

Is level fetac level 7 a degree?

User Avatar
FETAC only offer awards Level 1 - 6 Level 7 is HETAC and is a Diploma.
Asked in Associates Degrees, Job Training and Career Qualifications, Industries and Professions

What kind of job can you get with an associate's degree?

User Avatar
Jobs with an Associate's Degree It depends on the field. An "Associate of Arts" or an "Associate of Science" is a type of degree that is awarded in many different fields, from nursing to culinary to general education to drafting. It is typically a two-year degree, where a bachelor's degree is a four-year degree (or two years in addition to an associate's), and a master's is an additional two years beyond the bachelor's. What type of job market is available depends on the field. For example, there are a lot of nursing jobs available with an associate's degree in nursing, however there are not many jobs available to someone with an associate's degree in psychology. You will need to research the field to get a feel for the job market. More input from others: The best place for the answer to this question is the college offering the degree. The division office or academic department that offers the degree should have information on the kinds of jobs their graduates have obtained. You can have a great paying job with only an AA degree in general ed. I am a teachers aide for a unified school district. You can get paid starting at $12 an hour up to $14 an hour. Depends on what other jobs you are going for. There are a lot of jobs within a school district. Some pay higher than others. You really should look into it. All a teachers aide does would be grading papers, copying papers, a little filing if really needed. Maybe help out on the school yard and watch the kids for an hour or two. You can even tutor. Helping with special ed kids you earn more money. Plus, being bilingual is a plus also. They work around your schedule. You can work 2 hrs, 3 hrs, 3 1/2, up to 5 or 6 hours. This type of job is called a classified position. If you had your credential, you would be certified and be able to teach. If you are interested in working with children in a Daycare, Headstart, Preschool, or Public School, here is a list of jobs you will be able to get with an Associates of Arts Degree: Media Specialist, Paraprofessional, or Teacher Assistant. If you are interested in doing work in an Education Service Cooperative, you should be able to get a job. Many jobs like that people have an AA for math and English education, but if you're looking for a career then go for a BA, If you want to get a job right after your AA, then I would suggest an AAS degree because is studies a certain job field. You can apply at any job with an AA. Nowhere! I have had more turn downs since I have gotten my degree. You are better off acting like a dumby to get a job than you are saying you have a degree. Associate's degrees can be the status quo for entry into police work, retail management, accounting/bookeeping, business, paralegal work, or nursing. Almost all of these careers mean going back to school for a bachelors. The key point is that they give you a minimum background to start working- once you get a bachelor's and go job hunting for a REAL job and salary, you're going to want to have WORK EXPERIENCE to set you apart from the fresh bachelor's grads who do not have this experience. An Associate's degree is useful for the person ready to break into the work world.
Asked in Associates Degrees, Job Training and Career Qualifications, Industries and Professions

What kind of job can you get with an associate of science degree?

User Avatar
The typical answer applies: It depends. However, generally, it will open more doors for you than having not having an associate's degree. Associate degrees more often seem to be preparatory for a terminal degree. For example, an associates in education may be useful for most students only for accessing a bachelor degree in education in order to enter the teaching career path. If it is a "generalist" associate's degree (humanities, social sciences)it may likely give access to some entry level corporate jobs, for example, with insurance companies or state or federal governments. An associate's degree in the life sciences might get you a technician job for, example, in some hospital laboratories. Some technical careers seem to be "upgraded" to an associates rank. Examples may be legal secretary, court reporter, medical insurance coding, or aviation mechanic. And some professional careers may be "downgraded" to an associates degree. Actually, these can be "assistants-to-the professionals". Examples can be a sonographic technician and surveyor technician. There are also traditional associate degees which have terminal stature in their own right. An RN nurse readily comes to mind in this category. An "Associate of Arts" or an "Associate of Science" is a type of degree that is awarded in many different fields, from nursing to culinary to general education to drafting. It is typically a two-year degree, where a bachelor's degree is a four-year degree (or two years in addition to an associate's), and a master's is an additional two years beyond the bachelor's. What type of job market is available depends on the field. For example, there are a lot of nursing jobs available with an associate's degree in nursing, however there are not many jobs available to someone with an associate's degree in other fields. You will need to research the field to get a feel for the job market. More input from others: The best place for the answer to this question is the college offering the degree. The division office or academic department that offers the degree should have information on the kinds of jobs their graduates have obtained. You can have a great paying job with only an AA degree in general ed. I am a teachers aide for a unified school district. You can get paid starting at $12 an hour up to $14 an hour. Depends on what other jobs you are going for. There are a lot of jobs within a school district. Some pay higher than others. You really should look into it. All a teachers aide does would be grading papers, copying papers, a little filing if really needed. Maybe help out on the school yard and watch the kids for an hour or two. You can even tutor. Helping with special ed kids you earn more money. Plus, being bilingual is a plus also. They work around your schedule. You can work 2 hrs, 3 hrs, 3 1/2, up to 5 or 6 hours. This type of job is called a classified position. If you had your credential, you would be certified and be able to teach. If you are interested in working with children in a Daycare, Headstart, Preschool, or Public School, here is a list of jobs you will be able to get with an Associates of Arts Degree: Media Specialist, Paraprofessional, or Teacher Assistant. If you are interested in doing work in an Education Service Cooperative, you should be able to get a job. Many jobs like that people have an AA for math and English education, but if you're looking for a career then go for a BA, If you want to get a job right after your AA, then I would suggest an AAS degree because is studies a certain job field. You can apply at any job with an AA. Nowhere! I have had more turn downs since I have gotten my degree. You are better off acting like a dumby to get a job than you are saying you have a degree. Associate's degrees can be the status quo for entry into police work, retail management, accounting/bookkeeping, business, paralegal work, or nursing. Almost all of these careers mean going back to school for a bachelors. The key point is that they give you a minimum background to start working- once you get a bachelor's and go job hunting for a REAL job and salary, you're going to want to have WORK EXPERIENCE to set you apart from the fresh bachelor's grads who do not have this experience. An Associate's degree is useful for the person ready to break into the work world.
Asked in Associates Degrees, College Degrees, Bachelors Degrees

Is Occidental College a community college?

User Avatar
No, its a small-liberal arts college in the Los Angeles area.
Asked in Associates Degrees, College Degrees, Bachelors Degrees

What does AAA plus stand for as an academic degree?

User Avatar
Well, the AA stands for associate of arts degree. I personally have never heard of an AA Plus as a degree, unless the institution itself is identifying it as a transfer program to a four year college or university. Some community colleges call it a 2+2 program.
Asked in Associates Degrees, Job Training and Career Qualifications, Salary and Pay Rates, Medical Billing and Coding

How much does a Medical Coding degree cost?

User Avatar
There are no standard tuition and fee rates for colleges and universities. Each institution will have rates particular to itself. There are a number of variables to consider to include whether the institution is public or private, the geographical location, the specific program of study (some of which have greater course and/or clinical fees), and whether the school is a two year or four year institution. Once you collect the names of some colleges and universities you have an interest in, you can then research the cost specific to those institutions.
Asked in Associates Degrees, College Degrees, Bachelors Degrees

Is LACC a semester or quarter system?

User Avatar
If you are referring to Los Angeles City College, the institution operates on a semester system. For the source and more detailed information concerning your request, click on the related links section (College Board) indicated directly below this answer section.
Asked in Associates Degrees, Business Accounting and Bookkeeping, Bachelor of Business Management BBM

Is accounting a science or an act?

User Avatar
The Department of Labor anticipates unprecedented demand for licensed accountants. If you are interested in this challenging career, consider our B.S. in Accounting. The program features up-to-date curriculum design and courses taught by respected practicing professionals. In addition, the program will serve as a foundation for the CPA examination.
Asked in Associates Degrees, School Subjects

What are general education courses?

User Avatar
It depends on the college you attend, but general education courses usually include English comp., science, history, government, arts, and assorted. General education online courses in over 80 subject including: math, science, language arts, music, art, psychology and special education.

Copyright © 2020 Multiply Media, LLC. All Rights Reserved. The material on this site can not be reproduced, distributed, transmitted, cached or otherwise used, except with prior written permission of Multiply.