|Business model||Not for Profit|
|Degrees offered||Undergrad only|
|Religious affiliation||United Methodist|
|Students with disability||12%|
|Student to faculty ratio||10:1|
|Dormitory capacity||1,077 students|
|Freshmen are required
to live on campus
Cornell College is somewhat selective in its admission process. In Fall 2016, it received 1,965 applications and 1,394 students were granted admission. Cornell College is at the #69 spot (in a scale of 1 to 100) in terms of admission difficulty out of 1,781 4 year colleges in the U.S.
In Fall 2016, 78% of the enrollees submitted ACT scores and 21% submitted SAT scores.
|SAT||970 to 1275|
|ACT||23 to 29|
In 2016-2017 academic year, Cornell College's tuition was $39,675 for all students regardless of residency (48.1% more expensive than the national average tuition of a typical 4-year private institution)
Follow the link below to learn more about additional cost components such as books and supplies, room and board and other expenses.
In 2016-2017 academic year, 100% of Cornell College's full-time freshman students were awarded some type of financial aid. 26% of the students received need based financial assistance from the federal government with an average amount of $4,225 (which is 4% below the national average.)
The total number of federal student loan recipients at Cornell College in 2016-2017, was 189, which is 68% of the total eligible students. The average loan amount given out to these students was $5,647 (which is 4.2% below the national average.)
In Fall 2016, Cornell College has enrolled a total of 978 students (975 students full-time and 3 on a part-time basis). Out of the total 978 students, 30 of those students were transfer students. The gender ratio of the new enrollee was 50% men and 50% women and all students were enrolled for undergraduate studies.
Black/African American: 5%
Race/ethnicity unknown: 5%
Non-resident alien: 5%
Two or more races: 3%
Native Hawaiian or Other Pacific Islander: 0%
Listed below are the 10 largest majors offered at Cornell College.Study areas with their online column set to zero are those programs that have an online option but there was no graduate in 2016-2017 academic year.
|Study Areas||Percent||Total Graduates||Online|
|Foreign Languages, Literatures, And Linguistics||13%||28|
|Mathematics And Statistics||6%||12|
|Philosophy And Religious Studies||5%||10|
|Biological And Biomedical Sciences||3%||6|
|Computer And Information Sciences And Support Services||2%||4|
Graduation rate is a key indicator of an institution's education quality and the level of academic and financial support provided to students.
The following section details graduation and dropout rates of Cornell College full-time students who started class in 2010 and graduated or dropped out prior to August 31, 2016.
The above graduation rate is the percentage of students who graduated within 150% of the normal graduation time. For a 4 year degree program, 150% of 4 years is 6 years and for a 2-year program 150% is 3 years.
The typical median income of Cornell College graduates 6 years after enrollment is $29,900. Last year, out of the total 324 graduates who entered the institution 6 years ago, 295 were reported to have been employed. On the same note, out of 475 graduates, who enrolled 10 years ago, 447 were employed.
|6 years after enrollment||10 years after enrollment|
Nearby 4 year colleges within 100 mile radius of Cornell College.