Difference between revisions of "Lorain County Community College"

From Ohio History Central
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In 1963, the Ohio government authorized the creation of Lorain County Community College in Elyria, Ohio. In 1964, the college absorbed the Lorain School of Technology and offered classes for the first time. Over one thousand students enrolled in Lorain County Community College's first autumn session. The college grew quickly. In 2005, the institution averaged more than nine thousand students per academic term. An additional four thousand students took courses for no credit through Lorain County Community College's continuing studies program. The students could choose from more than thirty Associate Degree programs.
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{{infobox
[[Category:History Places]]
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[[Category:The Cold War and Civil Rights]]
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<p>In 1963, the Ohio government authorized the creation of Lorain County Community College in Elyria, Ohio. In 1964, the college absorbed the Lorain School of Technology and offered classes for the first time. Over one thousand students enrolled in Lorain County Community College's first autumn session. The college grew quickly. In 2005, the institution averaged more than nine thousand students per academic term. An additional four thousand students took courses for no credit through Lorain County Community College's continuing studies program. The students could choose from more than thirty Associate Degree programs. </p>
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==See Also==
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<div class="seeAlsoText">
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*[[Elyria, Ohio]]
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*[[Lorain County]]
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*[[Ohio]]
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</div>
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[[Category:History Places]][[Category:The Cold War and Civil Rights]]
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[[Category:Education]]

Revision as of 04:53, 18 May 2013

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In 1963, the Ohio government authorized the creation of Lorain County Community College in Elyria, Ohio. In 1964, the college absorbed the Lorain School of Technology and offered classes for the first time. Over one thousand students enrolled in Lorain County Community College's first autumn session. The college grew quickly. In 2005, the institution averaged more than nine thousand students per academic term. An additional four thousand students took courses for no credit through Lorain County Community College's continuing studies program. The students could choose from more than thirty Associate Degree programs.

See Also