How do concurrent enrollment partnerships benefit the student, instructors, and high
- Partnerships provide rigorous postsecondary academic challenges to high school students
in their own supportive high school environments
- Courses focus student learning on critical thinking and writing skills
- Students are evaluated with multiple and varied assessments
- A broad range of students are provided with college access by placing actual college
courses within high schools and career tech centers
- High school instructors are provided with ongoing professional development led by
university faculty and staff
- Partnerships foster strong local networks among secondary and postsecondary educators
- College admissions officers now look for evidence of rigorous course work on students'
high school transcripts
- Students earning concurrent enrollment credit may enjoy greater flexibility as full
time college students by pursuing a second major or taking advantage of study abroad
and/or internship opportunities
- Students are able to reduce their cost of a college education since concurrent enrollment
tuition may be covered by the high school or career tech center
Where are the courses taught?
Concurrent enrollment courses are taught at a high school or career technical center.
Who teaches the class?
Classes are taught by high school instructors who are approved by Ferris State faculty.
Where can I learn more about concurrent enrollment?
You may visit the National Alliance of Concurrent Enrollment Partnerships at www.nacep.org.
For more information about Concurrent Enrollment, contact the Office of Transfer and
Secondary School Partnerships at firstname.lastname@example.org.
*rates are subject to change.