University of Connecticut-Tri-Campus

55 West Main Street, Suite 500, Waterbury
CT, 06702
Tel: (860)486-2000
2,631 students
Public institution
School Highlights:
University of Connecticut-Tri-Campus serves 2,631 students (78% of students are full-time).
Minority enrollment is 100% of the student body (majority American and Asian), which is less than the state average of 39%.
University of Connecticut-Tri-Campus is one of 3 community colleges within New Haven County, CT.
The nearest community college is Naugatuck Valley Community College (1.6 miles away).

School Overview

The teacher population of - teachers has stayed relatively flat over five years.
University of Connecticut-Tri-Campus Community College Avg.
Institution Level Four or more years At least 2 but less than 4 years
Institution Control Public institution Public

Student Body

The student population of 2,631 teachers has grown by 6% over five years.
The student:teacher ratio of -:1 has stayed the same over five years.
The school's diversity score of 1.00 is more than the state average of 0.45. The school's diversity has grown by 112% over five years.
Total Enrollment
2,631 students
1,287 students
University of Connecticut-Tri-Campus Total Enrollment (2006-2012)
# Full-Time Students
2,061 students
832 students
University of Connecticut-Tri-Campus Full-Time Students (2006-2012)
# Part-Time Students 570 students
1,021 students
University of Connecticut-Tri-Campus Part-Time Students (2006-2012)
University of Connecticut-Tri-Campus sch enrollment University of Connecticut-Tri-Campus sta enrollment
% American Indian/Alaskan
- 1%
% Asian
-
2%
University of Connecticut-Tri-Campus Asian (2006-2011)
% Hawaiian
- 1%
% Hispanic
-
7%
University of Connecticut-Tri-Campus Hispanic (2006-2011)
% Black
-
12%
University of Connecticut-Tri-Campus Black (2006-2011)
% White
-
66%
University of Connecticut-Tri-Campus White (2006-2011)
% Two or more races
-
2%
University of Connecticut-Tri-Campus More (2010-2011)
Diversity ScoreThe chance that two students selected at random would be members of a different ethnic group. Scored from 0 to 1, a diversity score closer to 1 indicates a more diverse student body. 1.00 0.45
University of Connecticut-Tri-Campus Diversity Score (2006-2012)

Finances and Admission

The in-state tuition of $9,348 is more than the state average of $5,890. The in-state tuition has grown by 13% over four years.
The out-state tuition of $27,180 is more than the state average of $10,050. The out-state tuition has grown by 14% over four years.
In-State Tuition Fees $9,348 $5,890
University of Connecticut-Tri-Campus In-State Tuition Fees (2009-2012)
Out-State Tuition Fees $27,180 $10,050
University of Connecticut-Tri-Campus Out-State Tuition Fees (2009-2012)
Percent Admitted 50%
78%
University of Connecticut-Tri-Campus Percent Admitted (2006-2012)
SAT Total Avg. 1,015
940
University of Connecticut-Tri-Campus sat total (2006-2012)
SAT Reading 500
465
University of Connecticut-Tri-Campus sat reading (2006-2012)
SAT Math 515
475
University of Connecticut-Tri-Campus sat math (2006-2012)
ACT Composite Avg. 22
20
Source: 2012 (latest year available) IPEDS

Nearby Schools:

Recent Articles
Community Colleges Prep for the Future by Focusing on STEM
Community Colleges Prep for the Future by Focusing on STEM
As careers in science, technology, engineering, and math become more prevalent, community colleges are shifting their focus to meet demand and secure their place in a rapidly changing educational landscape.
Community Colleges: Bigger Buck Bang than For-Profits
A recent study reveals that job applicants with a credential or associate’s degree from a community college have slightly better chances of getting a job interview than students who attend a for-profit college or university. Since community colleges are much more budget friendly than for-profit institutions and have much better job placement results, community colleges are a much better option for employment-minded students.
Freshman Year in College Looks More and More Like High School
Nearly 52 percent of community college students in the United States begin their freshman year in at least one remedial class. These courses, which help students acquire knowledge and skills they should have acquired in high school, do not count toward their degree requirements. As a result, students are taking longer than ever to obtain their degree, if they obtain one at all.