Top Vermont Community Colleges

  • For the 2020-21 school year, there are 7 top community colleges located throughout Vermont (3 public colleges and 4 private colleges), serving 12,159 students.
  • For Vermont community colleges, the average tuition is approximately $15,538 per year for in-state students and $19,241 for out-of-state students. For private community colleges, the average yearly tuition is approximately $41,540 per year (view national tuition costs).
  • Vermont community colleges have a diversity score of 0.38, which is lower than the national average of 0.65 (view national diversity statistics).
  • Minority enrollment is 22% (majority Black and Hispanic) and the student:teacher ratio is 19:1.

Student by Ethnicity

(VT) School Average
American Indian
2%
Asian
2%
Hispanic
2%
Black
2%
White
78%
Two or more races
1%
Non Resident
1%
Unknown
12%
VT All Ethnic Groups Ethnicity Breakdown

Top Vermont Community Colleges by Town (2020-21)

  • College Location Students
  • Champlain College
    Private, non-profit
    246 S. Willard St
    Burlington VT  05401
    (802) 860-2700

    3,585 students
  • 1 Abenaki Way
    Winooski VT  05404
    (802) 828-2800

    5,844 students
  • Landmark College
    Private, non-profit
    River Rd South
    Putney VT  05346
    (802) 387-6700

    518 students
  • New England Culinary Institute
    New England Culinary Institute Photo - Reviewing the menu with the chef before service.
    Private, for profit
    56 College Street
    Montpelier VT  05602
    (802) 223-6324

    422 students
  • 16 Sterling Drive
    Craftsbury Common VT  05827
    (802) 586-7711

    116 students
  • 1 Main Street
    Randolph Center VT  05061
    (802) 728-1000

    1,542 students
  • Woodbury College
    Private, non-profit
    660 Elm St
    Montpelier VT  05602
    (802) 229-0516

    132 students
Recent Articles
To accommodate students' schedules, along with growing enrollment rates, community colleges are offering classes in the late evening. Learn more about why you may be taking midnight classes at a campus near you.
An interesting case arose this week over a community college student in North Carolina that posted a rant about a new campus policy on his Facebook page. The student was suspended for two semesters, but quickly reinstated amid a flurry of protests over his free speech rights.
We examine the advantages and disadvantages of using online classes to earn your two-year degree.