Mid-America College Of Funeral Service
- The teacher population of 7 teachers has grown by 16% over five years.
|Mid-America College Of Funeral Service||(IN) Community College Avg.|
|Carnegie Classification||Associate of Arts Colleges||Baccalaureate / Associates Colleges|
|Institution Level||Less than 2 yrs||Less than 2 yrs|
|Institution Control||Private, non-profit||Public|
|Total Faculty||7 staff||28 staff|
|Total Enrollment||65 students||1,806 students|
|Student : Teacher Ratio||9:1||34:1|
|# Full-Time Students||65 students||507 students|
|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.||0.20||0.58|
|Average Graduate Earnings (10 Years)||$36,800||$31,500|
|% Students Receiving Some Financial Aid||77%||89%|
|Median Debt for Graduates||$14,750||$20,000|
|Median Debt for Dropouts||$5,916||$6,334|
|Total ExtracurricularsTotal Extra-curric.||1 extracurriculars|
|ExtracurricularsExtra-curric.||Co-ed Fraternity Co-ed Fraternity,|
Source: 2016 (or latest year available) IPEDS
- Mid-America College of Funeral Service is a non-profit institution dedicated to education and research for the funeral profession. Mid-America College of Funeral Service is the successor to the rich educational heritage of two historically prominent educational institutions of the area that have prepared men and women of all ages to successfully enter the funeral service profession. Today, Mid-America College proudly continues to provide a timely learning experience for its students, with a foundation firmly rooted in a century of tradition established by its predecessors–The Kentucky School of Mortuary Science, founded in Louisville, Kentucky in 1895, and the Indiana College of Mortuary Science, founded in Indianapolis, Indiana in 1905. Mid-America College of Funeral Service has long been recognized for its contemporary curriculum, personal attention to students, qualified and experienced faculty and the successful performance of our graduates on state and national licensing examinations. When combined with the areas excellent recreational facilities and opportunities, such as sport and recreational boating on the Ohio River, excellent fishing at many area lakes, the well maintained Metropolitan Parks System with its meticulous golf courses, picnic areas, and tennis courts as well as snow skiing during the winter months at nearby Paoli, Indiana, the student attending Mid-America College of Funeral Service will find a learning atmosphere and living environment which will greatly enrich his or her formal funeral service educational experience. Mid-America College offers three programs: a Cooperative Study Program, an Associate of Applied Science Degree (Funeral Service), and a Bachelor of Science Degree in Funeral Service. These educational programs are fully accredited and approved by the Committee on Accreditation of the American Board of Funeral Service Education and the Indiana Commission on Proprietary Education.
- College Location Mi. Students
- 879 students | 3.60 Mi1031 Zorn Avenue , Suite 400
Louisville,  KY  40207
- 13,550 students | 4.60 Mi109 E Broadway
Louisville,  KY  40202
- 4,719 students | 5.50 Mi8204 Hwy 311
Sellersburg,  IN  47172
- 315 students | 7.90 Mi3101 Bardstown Rd
Louisville,  KY  40205
- 365 students | 8.40 Mi3901 Atkinson Square Dr
Louisville,  KY  40218
December 01, 2017
Learn about trending community college topics this week such as San Francisco's move toward free tuition at community colleges and the rise in hunger and homelessness among community college students across the country.
December 01, 2017
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?
December 01, 2017
To encourage students to pursue higher education, some states are considering plans to offer zero-tuition programs at public community colleges. These programs could make college a reality for many young people, however, critics argue such programs would cost taxpayers a significant amount of money.