Why This Matters
Prepare yourself financially for your degree. Contrast Texas Woman's University's fees and tuition to American universities and colleges. Look for price developments and potential increases to see if you must devote more funds for the following few years of paying for college.
Texas Woman's University Tuition Prices Compared to Other Schools
For nationwide, regional and statewide comparisons, check out the following table to find out how Texas Woman's University compares to other colleges.
|Tuition and Fees||Average||Average||Average|
|In-State Tuition and Fees||Inexpensive||Below Average||Inexpensive|
In-State Tuition Discount Offered
Tuition and fees at Texas Woman's University is dramatically reduced for students living in Texas. Tuition and fees for in-state students is set at $7,570 for the 2017 - 2018 year, a 56.8% discount off the full price. Tuition is $5,150 and fees $2,420.
Out-of-state undergrads at Texas Woman's University spent $17,530 in fees and tuition in 2017 - 2018. Of this total, $15,110 was the price of tuition and $2,420 the expense of fees.
Check out the following table to find 2017 - 2018 school year costs.
Discover Texas Woman's University cost per credit hour here.
Future Full-Time Tuition and Fees
Texas Woman's University tuition and fees for out-of-state students increased with a typical yearly rate of 3.5% over the past five years. Over that same period, tuition increased by 3.0% and fees increased by 4.4%. Due to this, we predict the price of tuition and fees this year will be $18,137.
At this rate, we estimate the total cost of tuition and fees for a two year degree to be $36,901 and for a four year degree to be $76,399. Remember, this doesn't cover other charges for example room and board, transportation, and books.
View the following chart to find out how Texas Woman's University fees and tuition may grow including residence based reductions in the years to come.
At many colleges you will wind up spending more in your final year of school than you will in your first. This is due to annual cost growth. It's good to be in the know!
Get your financial college questions answered in our tuition & fees FAQ.