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Details for Cabarrus College of Health Sciences


Cabarrus College of Health Sciences in Concord, North Carolina, was founded in 1942 as a nursing school to support U.S. medical efforts during World War II. It now offers bachelor's degrees in several health fields.

Read more about Cabarrus College of Health Sciences in articles from the Pope Center for Higher Education Policy.


Public or Private: Private
Average High School GPA: No Information
Average SAT Score (Out of 2400): 1365-1590
ACT Score: 18-22
6-Year Graduation Rate: 71%
Acceptance Rate: 52%
Student-Faculty Ratio: 8:1
Undergraduate Enrollment: 477
Women's College: No
Religious Affiliation: None
Location: Urban
Academic Quality
General Education Rating: N/A
Shakespeare: No
Academic Transparency: Not Transparent
Financial Matters
In State Tuition: $11,330.00
Out of State Tuition: $11,330.00
Average Starting Salary of Graduates: N/A
Average Student Debt of Graduates: N/A
Good Economic Value?: N/A
Percentage of Funding Provided by Taxpayers: 23.00%
Percentage of Alumni who Give: N/A
FIRE's Free Speech Rating: Red
Alternative Newspaper: No
Student Political Involvement: Non-Political
Faculty Political Balance: N/A
Board of Trustees Political Balance: Very Unbalanced: Republican
Pope Center for Higher Education Policy Articles

These articles mention Cabarrus College of Health Sciences:

Out of School and Into the Red: Debt-to-salary ratios reveal which North Carolina schools give students a good payback. (September 2, 2011)

Subdued Beginnings: The times are somber and the commencement speakers are serious. (May 15, 2011)

The Winners Are...Democrats!: The Pope Center's College Finder project reveals that the faculty at North Carolina colleges are mostly Democrats. (April 8, 2011)

How Does Your University Measure Up?: The Pope Center and ACTA examine the state of general education at colleges and universities in North Carolina. (February 24, 2011)

The Truth about Campus Crime: In spite of the headlines, campuses are generally safe; watch out for the neighborhood, though. (December 6, 2010)

Do North Carolina Students Have Freedom of Speech? (February 17, 2010)