Colorado Junior college Framework Review.

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Vocation and Technical Education: Provide instructive projects to fill the word related needs of youth and ... The biggest arrangement of advanced education in Colorado. In FY 2005, over ...
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Colorado Community College System Overview October 2005

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CCCS Role and Mission Two-year schools Primarily serve Colorado occupants Offer a wide scope of projects

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CCCS Role and Mission Open Access : Impose no affirmation prerequisites upon any understudy Career and Technical Education : Provide instructive projects to fill the word related necessities of youth and grown-ups in specialized and professional fields Transfer : Provide 2-year exchange instructive projects to qualify understudies for admission to the lesser year at different universities and colleges Basic aptitudes (Remedial Education) Workforce improvement

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Colorado Community College System The biggest arrangement of advanced education in Colorado In FY 2005, more than 116,000 understudies (unduplicated headcount) were selected at our 13 universities, and were served at more than 50 areas and on-line On a full-time-comparable (FTE) premise, the framework has 46,686 understudy FTE. This makes junior colleges the #1 advanced education framework in the state. More than 8,400 declarations and degrees were granted.

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Enrollment Growth Between FY 2002 and FY 2004, FTE enlistment in the Colorado Community College System developed by 17%. In FY 2004-05, understudy FTE enlistment grew 0.2%. As the economy enhances, understudies tend to leave the junior college framework as they come back to all day employments .

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CCCS Student Profile 96% are Colorado occupants. This is an immediate consequence of our central goal. 51% are working either full-or low maintenance. 8% have officially earned a baccalaureate degree or higher.

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27% of CCCS Students are minorities; 45% of the minority populace in advanced education is in Community Colleges

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A Disproportionate Share of Our Students are Female

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While Nearly Half of CCCS Students are Under the Age of 25, the Average Age of a Student is 29 Years Old

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National Trends Show that Postsecondary Students are Increasingly Nontraditional 46% of understudies are deferred entering the advanced education framework 39% are more than 25 years of age 22% go to advanced education establishments low maintenance 39% are working grown-ups

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Tuition In FY 2005, half of CCCS income was from educational cost, up significantly from FY 2000. FY 2005-06 general CCCS educational cost for occupant understudies is $72.75 per credit hour, after the state\'s commitment. Non-inhabitant educational cost was $345.15 per credit hour at worker grounds and $276.10 at private grounds. Educational cost increments have been low amid the previous four years, for an aggregate increment of 21% since FY 2001-02.

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Community College Students and Financial Aid CCCS serves a huge rate of the understudies with the most elevated money related need in the state CCCS understudies are regularly original, minority, and/or low-pay people for whom access to training is an issue Need-based guide is an essential means by which numerous understudies, particularly from low-wage family units, access a school instruction

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CCCS Students Who Transfer Perform Well Many of our junior college understudies exchange to different universities and colleges every year According to a study by the University of Colorado System, our students from another school execute also at CU grounds as understudies who started at CU or exchanged from other (for the most part 4-year) establishments

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Career and Technical Education CCCS is interesting in the nation in having program power over both auxiliary and postsecondary profession and specialized training (CTE) programs CCCS regulates just about $20 million from the Colorado Vocational Act (CVA), and over $17 million from the government Carl D. Perkins Act CCCS\'s novel system power permits it to facilitate both optional and postsecondary profession and specialized instruction

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Graduate Employment 94% of CCCS vocation and specialized instruction graduates reached were utilized and/or proceeding with their training

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Workforce Development CCCS is in charge of the Colorado First and Existing Industry altered preparing programs Colorado First gives preparing to new and extending organizations for new contracts The Existing Industry Program gives aptitudes retraining to hold existing organizations confronting mechanical difficulties in looking after aggressiveness, or who are in peril of lessening their workforce

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Workforce Development In FY 2004, the Colorado First Program helped 20 organizations that made 947 new occupations. State venture = $448,074 In FY 2004, the Existing Industries Program retrained 3,740 Coloradans, and $1.5 million of state assets utilized an extra $3.7 million in coordinating assets by organizations.

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Faculty Total CCCS Faculty = 4,610 Full-time = 923 (20%) Part-time = 3,687 (80%) Average full-time CCCS staff compensation = $41,592 National Average for 2-year workforce = $51,000

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