Tuition & Fees: What to Know
Prepare economically for your degree. Contrast Bellevue University's fees and tuition to other U.S. universities and colleges. Look for price developments and potential increases to find out if you should expect to set aside more money for the following few years of paying for college.
How Does Bellevue University Measure Up To Other Colleges?
For nationwide, regional and statewide comparisons, check out the following table to find out how Bellevue University compares to other colleges.
|Nationwide||The Plains States||Nebraska|
|Tuition and Fees||Inexpensive||Inexpensive||Inexpensive|
Bellevue University Tuition Charges
Full-time students at Bellevue University paid $7,365 in tuition and fees in the 2016 - 2017 school year, prior to corrections for financial aid. From this total, the price of tuition was $6,840. The remaining $525 are added fees.
Regrettably, this college doesn't provide any reductions to in-state students.
Bellevue University tuition and fees is the sum charged to undergrads for one year of attendance, and does not include room and board. Bear in mind a lot of students obtain financial aid and scholarships that lower their total cost.
Check out the following table to find 2016 - 2017 academic year costs.
For more info, visit Bellevue University Part Time Tuition & Fees.
Tuition & Fees Five Year Projection
There continues to be a rise of 2.4% in Bellevue University tuition and fees for out-of-state students in the past five years. Tuition expanded by 0.0% and fees expanded by 0.0%. This school year, undergraduates can expect to pay $7,540 if the growth keeps up.
Due to price growth, the total expense of a four-year degree would be $31,255, and the total price of a two-year degree would be $15,260, which doesn't include added expenses for books, transportation, and room and board.
The next chart displays estimated future tuition and fees for undergraduates at Bellevue University.
At most colleges you'll wind up paying more in your final year of school than you will in your first. This is because of annual cost growth. It's good to keep yourself informed!
Uncover answers to your finance concerns in the tuition & fees FAQ.