Bryan University (Rogers)

3704 W. Walnut St., Rogers
AR, 72756
Tel: (479)899-6644
177 students
Public institution

Get admissions information on Bryan University (Rogers) and online degrees at CampusExplorer.com.

School Highlights:
Bryan University (Rogers) serves 177 students (100% of students are full-time).
Minority enrollment is 22% of the student body (majority Hispanic), which is less than the state average of 29%.
Bryan University (Rogers) is one of 2 community colleges within Benton County, AR.
The nearest community college is NorthWest Arkansas Community College (1.8 miles away).

School Overview

The teacher population of - teachers has stayed relatively flat over five years.
Bryan University (Rogers) Community College Avg.
Carnegie Classification Baccalaureate/Associates Colleges Baccalaureate/Associates Colleges
Institution Level Less than 2 yrs At least 2 but less than 4 years
Institution Control Public institution Public

Student Body

The student population of 177 teachers has grown by 0% over five years.
The student:teacher ratio of 182:1 has increased from :1 over five years.
The school's diversity score of 0.36 is less than the state average of 0.45. The school's diversity has grown by 0% over five years.
Total Enrollment
177 students
1,275 students
Bryan University (Rogers) Total Enrollment (2008-2012)
# Full-Time Students
177 students
829 students
Bryan University (Rogers) Full-Time Students (2008-2012)
Bryan University (Rogers) sch enrollment Bryan University (Rogers) sta enrollment
% American Indian/Alaskan -
1%
% Asian 2%
2%
Bryan University (Rogers) Asian (2008-2012)
% Hawaiian - 1%
% Hispanic 16%
7%
Bryan University (Rogers) Hispanic (2008-2012)
% Black 4%
12%
Bryan University (Rogers) Black (2008-2012)
% White 78%
66%
Bryan University (Rogers) White (2008-2012)
% Two or more races - 2%
Bryan University (Rogers) sch ethnicity Bryan University (Rogers) sta ethnicity
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. 0.36 0.45

Finances and Admission

The in-state tuition of $14,415 is more than the state average of $5,940. The in-state tuition has declined by 49% over four years.
The out-state tuition of $14,415 is more than the state average of $10,075. The out-state tuition has declined by 49% over four years.
In-State Tuition Fees $14,415 $5,940
Bryan University (Rogers) In-State Tuition Fees (2009-2012)
Out-State Tuition Fees $14,415 $10,075
Bryan University (Rogers) Out-State Tuition Fees (2009-2012)
Percent Admitted 77%
78%
Bryan University (Rogers) Percent Admitted (2008-2012)
Source: 2012 (latest year available) IPEDS

Get admissions information on Bryan University (Rogers) and online degrees at CampusExplorer.com.

Nearby Schools:

Recent Articles
Students Stuck for Four Years to Earn an Associate?s Degree
Students Stuck for Four Years to Earn an Associate?s Degree
A recent report revealed that many California community college students take twice as long to get an associate’s degree as is normally required. While community college is less expensive than attending a four-year institution, students who drag out their degree programs lose much of that savings in additional tuition, fees, textbooks, and lost wages. In this article, we examine the reasons why some students take so long to graduate.
Undeserved Community College Accreditation: Abuse of Power?
Complaints about the current system of accrediting community colleges, combined with the quickly changing scope of community college education and how it’s delivered, may soon necessitate changes in the way that community college programs are accredited.
Competency-Based Education: Better for Your Academic Success?
In recent years, interest in competency-based education has risen drastically. It is a form of learning in which students engage in self-paced instruction and assessment of aptitudes rather than attending traditional courses and receiving traditional grades. Seen as the future of community college education by some, and as a cheapened version of a real education by others, competency-based education appears to be here to stay.