What to Know About Tuition & Fees
Prepare yourself financially for your degree. Compare DeVry University - Illinois' fees and tuition to U.S. colleges. Check for tuition developments and potential increases to see if you have to allocate more money for the next four years of paying for college.
How Does DeVry University - Illinois Contrast With Other Schools?
|Tuition and Fees||Average||Below Average||Below Average|
How Much Will Tuition & Fees Be for DeVry University - Illinois?
In the 2016 - 2017 school year, full time students at DeVry University - Illinois were billed $17,512, prior to modifications for financial need. $17,052 was the cost of tuition. $460 was fees.
Unlike public colleges, DeVry University - Illinois does not offer a tuition discount to in-state students.
Tuition and fees cover the expense of attendance for one academic year, but don't include room and board, which will be an additional cost you will get if you live on campus. Having said that, many students wind up spending under full tuition after getting financial aid along with other reductions.
The subsequent table outlines the costs described above for the 2016 - 2017 academic year.
For more details, visit DeVry University - Illinois Part Time Tuition & Fees.
Are Tuition and Fees Going Up or Down?
There has been an increase of 2.2% in DeVry University - Illinois fees and tuition for out-of-state students in the past 5 years. Tuition increased by 0.0% and fees increased by 475.0%. This year, undergraduates should anticipate paying $17,901 if the growth keeps up.
Because of price increases, the full cost of a four-year degree from DeVry University - Illinois will be $74,023, and the full price of a two-year degree would be $36,199, not including other expenses such as books, transportation, and room and board.
View what future tuition and fees will be for DeVry University - Illinois students in the following chart.
Pay attention to how much college fees and tuition is growing every year. At most schools students will end up spending more money on their final year of college than they did for their first.