2021 Top Connecticut Women's Fencing Schools
When pursuing a degree in today's world, student athletes have many different options to choose from. College Factual was founded, in part, to help students make the decision as to what would be the best school for them. Our Best Colleges for Women's Fencing in Connecticut ranking is part of that endeavor.
We've developed a number of other tools and rankings to help you make your college decision. Start by filtering this list by location and then explore our other rankings that feature schools great for different groups of students such as online students or returnings adults.
You can create your own custom comparison that focuses on the factors most important to you using our tool, College Combat. If you're torn between two schools, you can use it to help you see how they stack up against one another. Bookmark it so you can compare any new schools that might interest you.
Top College in Connecticut for Women's Fencing athletes in Connecticut
See which schools came out on top of our ranking:
Our analysis found Yale University to be the best school for Women’s Fencing athletes in Connecticut in this year’s ranking. New Haven, Connecticut is the setting for this fairly large institution of higher learning. The private not-for-profit school handed out bachelor’s degrees to 1,664 students in 2018-2019.
On the financial side of things, the Women’s Fencing team at Yale made $203,784 in revenue. The team members aren’t slouches in the classroom either, since the team academic progress rate is an excellent 988.
With a freshman retention rate of 99%, the school does an excellent job of retaining its students. Yale did well in our overall quality rankings, too. It placed #1 on our overall quality list.Request Information
Notes and References
*Avg Tuition and Fees and Avg 4-Year Grad Rate are for the top 1 schools only.
- The Integrated Postsecondary Education Data System (IPEDS) from the National Center for Education Statistics (NCES), a branch of the U.S. Department of Education (DOE) serves as the core of our data about colleges.
- Revenue and expense information comes from the U.S. Department of Education’s Equity in Athletics Data Analysis (EADA) website.
- The academic progress rate (APR) of each team was made available by the NCAA.
- Some other college data, including much of the graduate earnings data, comes from the U.S. Department of Education’s (College Scorecard).
- Information about the national average student loan default rate is from the U.S. Department of Education and refers to data about the 2016 borrower cohort tracking period for which the cohort default rate (CDR) was 10.1%.
More about our data sources and methodologies.