San Antonio Community Colleges

  • There are 12 community colleges in San Antonio, Texas, serving 60,317 students.
  • San Antonio community colleges have a diversity score of 0.60, which is lower than the national average of 0.66 (view national diversity statistics).
  • Minority enrollment is 70% of the student body (majority Hispanic), and the student:teacher ratio is 30:1.

San Antonio, TX Community Colleges:

  • College Location Students
  • 8400 Datapoint Dr
    San Antonio TX  78229
    (210)297-9636

    500 students
  • 7411 John Smith Drive, Suite 300
    San Antonio TX  78229
    (210)733-3056

    1,097 students
  • Hallmark University
    Private, non-profit
    10401 IH 10 W
    San Antonio TX  78230
    2106909000

    703 students
  • 5700 Northwest Pky
    San Antonio TX  78249
    (210)694-4612

    502 students
  • 6441 NW Loop 410
    San Antonio TX  78238
    (210)308-8584

    556 students
  • 7142 San Pedro Suite 100
    San Antonio TX  78216
    (210)366-5500

    574 students
  • 3535 N. Ellison Drive
    San Antonio TX  78251
    (210)486-4000

    15,797 students
  • 1400 W Villaret Blvd
    San Antonio TX  78224
    (210)486-3000

    8,376 students
  • 1300 San Pedro Ave
    San Antonio TX  78212
    (210)486-0000

    21,280 students
  • 4511 Horizon Hill Boulevard, Suite 300
    San Antonio TX  78229
    (210)246-7700

    n/a
    students
  • 4511 Horizon Hill Rd
    San Antonio TX  78229
    (210)530-9449

    418 students
  • 1801 Martin Luther King Dr
    San Antonio TX  78203
    (210)486-2000

    10,514 students
Recent Articles
May 26, 2017
Learn how online courses broaden the options of a community college education.
May 20, 2017
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.