Top Dayton Community Colleges

  • For the 2018-19 school year, there are 8 top community colleges in Dayton, Ohio, serving 21,614 students.
  • For Dayton private community colleges, the average yearly tuition is approximately $14,917 per year (view national tuition costs).
  • Dayton community colleges have a diversity score of 0.44, which is lower than the national average of 0.65 (view national diversity statistics).
  • Minority enrollment is 31% of the student body (majority Black), and the student:teacher ratio is 26:1.

Top Dayton, OH Community Colleges (2018-19)

  • College Location Students
  • 1725 E David Rd
    Dayton OH  45440
    (937)294-0592

    139 students
  • Fortis College-Centerville
    Private, for profit
    555 E Alex Bell Rd
    Dayton OH  45459
    (937)433-3410

    1,645 students
  • 6 S Smithville Rd
    Dayton OH  45431
    (937)258-8251

    74 students
  • Kaplan College-Dayton
    Private, for profit
    2800 East River Road
    Dayton OH  45439
    (937)294-6155

    317 students
  • 110 N. Patterson Blvd.
    Dayton OH  45402
    (937)668-0203

    159 students
  • National College-Columbus
    Private, for profit
    5665 Forest Hills Blvd
    Dayton OH  45420
    (614)212-2800

    56 students
  • National College-Dayton
    Private, for profit
    1837 Woodman Center Dr
    Dayton OH  45420
    (937)299-9450

    131 students
  • 444 W. Third St.
    Dayton OH  45402
    (937)512-3000

    19,093 students
Recent Articles
The Online Education Initiative will greatly expand course offerings for community college students, while making the transfer process between institutions much more smooth. The Initiative has its critics, however, who decry the loss of local control over education.
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.
After City College of San Francisco loses its accreditation, other community colleges in the state are facing warnings, sanctions and possible loss of accreditation as well.