Tulsa County Community Colleges

  • There are 9 community colleges in Tulsa County, Oklahoma, serving 22,088 students.
  • Tulsa County, OK community colleges have a diversity score of 0.64, which is lower than the national average of 0.67 (view national diversity statistics).
  • Minority enrollment is 39% of the student body (majority Black and American), and the student:teacher ratio is 28:1.

Tulsa County Community Colleges

  • College Location Students
  • Brown Mackie College-Tulsa
    Private, for profit
    4608 S Garnett Rd Ste 110
    Tulsa OK  74146
    (918)628-3700

    543 students
  • 3138 S Garnett
    Tulsa OK  74146
    (918)627-8074

    465 students
  • Clary Sage College
    Private, non-profit
    3131 South Sheridan
    Tulsa OK  74145
    (918)298-8200

    305 students
  • Community Care College
    Private, non-profit
    4242 South Sheridan
    Tulsa OK  74145
    9186100027

    570 students
  • Platt College-Tulsa
    Private, for profit
    3801 S Sheridan
    Tulsa OK  74145
    (918)663-9000

    276 students
  • 8820 East Pine Street
    Tulsa OK  74115
    (918)836-6886

    849 students
  • 6111 E Skelly Dr
    Tulsa OK  74135
    (918)595-7000

    17,861 students
  • Tulsa Welding School-Tulsa
    Private, for profit
    2545 E. 11th Street
    Tulsa OK  74104
    (918)587-6789

    1,055 students
  • Vatterott College-Tulsa
    Private, for profit
    4343 S. 118th E. Ave, Suite A
    Tulsa OK  74146
    (918)835-8288

    164 students
Recent Articles
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.