What to Know About Tuition & Fees
Prepare money wise for your degree. Compare California Christian College's fees and tuition to U.S. colleges. Check for price trends and increases to see if you have to allocate more money for the next 4-6 years of paying for college.
How do Fees & Tuition at California Christian College Compare to the Average?
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|Tuition and Fees||Inexpensive||Inexpensive||Inexpensive|
How Much Will Tuition & Fees Be for California Christian College?
In the 2016 - 2017 academic year, regular undergrads at California Christian College were billed $8,990, before modifications for financial need. From this total, the expense of tuition was $8,400. The other $590 represents additional fees.
Unfortunately, this school does not provide any special discounts to in-state students.
Tuition and fees cover the costs of attendance for one academic year, but don't cover room and board, which will be an additional cost you will get if you decide to stay on campus. Keep in mind a lot of students have financial aid and scholarships which minimize their total cost.
The subsequent table outlines the costs explained above for the 2016 - 2017 school year.
For more information, visit California Christian College Part Time Tuition & Fees.
Are Tuition and Fees Going Up or Down?
There has been a rise of 2.6% in California Christian College fees and tuition for out-of-state students in the past 5 years. Tuition expanded by 3.0% and fees expanded by 0.9%. This year, undergraduates should expect to pay $9,224 based on current estimates.
Due to price increases, the full cost of a four-year degree from California Christian College will be $38,359, and the full cost of a two-year degree would be $18,687, which doesn't include other expenses such as books, transportation, and room and board.
Look at this next chart to see how California Christian College fees and tuition might develop in the future.
Be aware of how much college fees and tuition is growing every year. At many schools undergrads will end up paying a greater price for their final year of college compared to what they did for their first.