Davidson County Community Colleges

  • There are 12 community colleges in Davidson County, Tennessee, serving 15,208 students.
  • Davidson County, TN community colleges have a diversity score of 0.44, which is lower than the national average of 0.66 (view national diversity statistics).
  • Minority enrollment is 42% of the student body (majority Black), and the student:teacher ratio is 49:1.

Davidson County Community Colleges

  • College Location Students
  • Aquinas College
    Private, non-profit
    4210 Harding Pike
    Nashville TN  37205
    (615)297-7545

    472 students
  • Daymar Institute-Nashville
    Pivate, for profit
    560 Royal Parkway
    Nashville TN  37214
    (615)361-7555

    89 students
  • Fortis Institute-Nashville
    Pivate, for profit
    3354 Perimeter Hill Drive, Suite 105
    Nashville TN  37211
    (615)320-5917

    367 students
  • John A Gupton College
    Private, non-profit
    1616 Church St
    Nashville TN  37203
    (615)327-3927

    129 students
  • Kaplan College-Nashville
    Pivate, for profit
    750 Envious Lane
    Nashville TN  37217
    (615)279-8300

    369 students
  • 1524 Gallatin Rd
    Nashville TN  37206
    (615)226-3990

    1,782 students
  • 1515 Gallatin Pike North
    Madison TN  37115
    (615)859-8090

    319 students
  • 120 White Bridge Rd
    Nashville TN  37209
    6153533333

    10,193 students
  • National College-Nashville
    Pivate, for profit
    1638 Bell Road
    Nashville TN  37211
    (615)333-3344

    517 students
  • 590 Cheron Rd
    Nashville TN  37115
    (888)986-2787

    287 students
  • 441 Donelson Pk Ste 150
    Nashville TN  37214
    (615)889-5520

    380 students
  • 2298 Rosa L Parks Blvd
    Nashville TN  37228
    (615)383-4848

    304 students
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Corrosion technology is one of the hottest new industries community colleges are training for. Currently, only a handful of schools offer a program, but the field is open for new graduates.
May 20, 2017
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.