Higher education at a far lower cost
College for America offers access to a variety of associate’s and bachelor’s degrees for working adults. Students earn a fully accredited college degree through a program designed to be flexibly scheduled for working adults with busy lives—at just $3,000 a year or less.
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The majority of College for America students earn their degree without taking on any debt at all.
Nearly all of our students would recommend College for America to others.
Students believe their College for America work will help them with future employment.
Enrollment in College for America is available to more than 100 employers nationwide that have partnered with our nonprofit university. Between tuition reimbursement from their employer and other aid, most College for America students expect to graduate with ZERO debt.
Students of College for America receive college credit, and graduates are conferred an Associate of Arts or Bachelor of Arts degree from SOUTHERN NEW HAMPSHIRE UNIVERSITY (SNHU).
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Ideal for frontline healthcare positions that require or prefer a degree—such as medical office specialist or patient representative—and employees new to the healthcare field.
Ideal for a broad range of working adults who would benefit from developing and sharpening foundational knowledge, interpersonal skills, and business acumen.
College for America’s Bachelor of Arts in Management helps develop management skills.
Interested in healthcare administrator positions—including healthcare manager, health service manager, and medical manager.
Develop skills in people-centric professions, such as sales manager, marketing manager, training and development specialist, and human resources manager.
I wanted to continue to increase my earning potential and I knew a degree would be the key.”
Production Supervisor—promoted from Sanitation Lead
Now I know how to obtain information, determine the quality of data, and create a way to manage and then communicate that information.”
Enterprise Benefit Administration Director
AA, September 2014
I used to wait for people to come to me for new promotion opportunities. But now I have a better sense of my potential and have started taking the initiative.”
AA, September 2013
I got a job at our main office as an administrative assistant, which required an associate’s degree. I got a raise and more hours per week, so my income has gone up quite a bit.”
I think having [my boss] know that I’m actually going to earn a degree has further reinforced that I’m serious about my career”
Competency-based education has long been seen as an innovation that could produce better learning outcomes.
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