How Many Albany Law Students Graduate on Time or at All?
Of the undergraduates at Albany Law School that were scheduled to complete their degree in 2015, how many were able to do so on time? Let's find out...
Below You'll Find:
Understanding Graduation and Retention Rates
Why is it important to know college retention rates and graduation rates? And how do Albany Law graduation and retention rates compare to the average school? Retention rates have to do with the number of students that return to Albany Law School after their freshman year. There are two different types of graduation rates, on-time graduation rates and "overall" graduation rates.
While on-time graduation rates refer to the number of years it will optimally take to complete a degree (ie., four years for a bachelor's degree), "overall" graduation rates are on a scale of six years and are most frequently advertised by colleges and universities. If you're planning on graduating in four years, pay attention to Albany Law's on-time graduation rates. Graduation rates can also give a better understanding of how much you'll be paying for college in the long run.
Freshman Retention Rates At This School Unknown
We were not able to determine the freshman retention rate at Albany Law School. The national average is 70.9%.
- When you attend a school that is high quality and a good fit for you, it is more likely you'll return for another year.Read more about why retention is so important.
- How many students make it past freshman year? You might be surprised at the answer.
Graduation Rates Unknown
We were hoping to show you the on-time (two or four years depending on the degree) and the eventual graduation rates at Albany Law School, but we are missing one, or both of those pieces of data. The national averages are 32.7% and 48.5% respectively.
Reasons For First-Time/Full-Time Students Not Graduating Are Unknown
We are unable to display the reasons why undergraduates at Albany Law School fail to complete their degrees within three or six years (depending on the degree type), because the information is not available to us. Typical reasons given for students not graduating include dropping out, transferring to another college or their degree is still in progress.
- How many people drop out of college?