American School of Business

702 Professional Dr N, Shreveport
LA, 71105-5646
Tel: (318)798-3333
65 students
Private for-profit

Get admissions information on American School of Business and online degrees at CampusExplorer.com.

The mission of American School of Business is dedicated to preparing its student to successfully participate in todays world of work in the medical and business industry through education and training. American School of Business provides a career training system with a professional faculty. The administrators, staff, and faculty are committed to the growth of the students as individuals and recognize that the student is the heart of our school and the purpose of the programs. Short CERTIFICATE training is available for employed adult learners who are in need of updating their skills to keep pace with the high-tech needs of today’s business environment. Fast Track CAREER DIPLOMA programs provide students with the necessary skill competencies to enter into the business or technology career fields in the shortest time possible.
School Highlights:
American School of Business serves 65 students (74% of students are full-time).
Minority enrollment is 76% of the student body (majority Black), which is more than the state average of 44%.
American School of Business is one of 5 community colleges within Caddo County, LA.
The nearest community college is Blue Cliff College-Shreveport (0.7 miles away).

School Overview

The teacher population of - teachers has stayed relatively flat over five years.
American School of Business Community College Avg.
Institution Level Less than 2 years (below associate) At least 2 but less than 4 years
Institution Control Private for-profit Public

Student Body

The student population of 65 teachers has declined by 60% over five years.
The student:teacher ratio of -:1 has stayed the same 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 declined by 20% over five years.
Total Enrollment
65 students
1,287 students
American School of Business Total Enrollment (2006-2012)
# Full-Time Students
48 students
832 students
American School of Business Full-Time Students (2006-2012)
# Part-Time Students 17 students
1,021 students
American School of Business Part-Time Students (2006-2012)
American School of Business sch enrollment American School of Business sta enrollment
% American Indian/Alaskan
- 1%
% Asian
- 2%
% Hawaiian
- 1%
% Hispanic
-
7%
American School of Business Hispanic (2006-2010)
% Black
76%
12%
American School of Business Black (2006-2012)
% White
24%
66%
American School of Business White (2006-2012)
% Two or more races"
- 2%
American School of Business sch ethnicity American School of Business 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
American School of Business Diversity Score (2006-2012)
Source: 2012 (latest year available) IPEDS

Get admissions information on American School of Business and online degrees at CampusExplorer.com.

Nearby Schools:

Recent Articles
4 Indispensable Tips for Surviving Your 1st Semester of Community College
4 Indispensable Tips for Surviving Your 1st Semester of Community College
This summer will be wrapping up before we know of it, and your first semester at community college is rapidly approaching. Are you ready for it?
Simple Mistakes Cost Community College Students Millions
Are you receiving the full financial aid you should? The process of applying for financial aid can be both time-consuming and confusing, especially for first-time college students. Learn about common errors to avoid in order to maximize your financial aid opportunities.
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.