The information provided on this site, while as accurate as possible at the time of writing, is intended as guidance only. That means that before you sign up for a school, do your own homework and make sure you can afford it.

If a school’s accredition is important to you, confirm the accreditation with the school first and cross check with the accrediting agency.

Some schools on this site pay me to help contact potential students. These schools are generally marked as “popular” or “featured”. These institutions may or may not be accredited. If I don’t specifically say so, assume they’re not.

While I make every effort to ensure that only accredited programs are listed as “accredited programs”, accredititions are periodically reviewed, and can be withdrawn. It is your responsiblity to ensure that accreditation status of any college or university to which you apply. If an college or a university is not explicitly marked as accredited, I make no warranty as to its accreditation status.

I make every effort to ensure that program cost data supplied is as accurate as possible. However, the information is based on the latest available information, and may not include all fees and expenses. Therefore, where cost data is supplied, assume this is for guidance only.

Generally, I have included tuition fees and other direct costs (like books and uniforms) only. Where a distinction is made in the source data, tuition fees are for in-state students. Your costs of getting a roof over your head, eating, parking your car and buying comics and beer are not included, unless otherwise stated. Costs are likely to be for the current year, so don’t be surprised if inflation has pushed costs up a little higher by the time you think of applying. As I said before, before making such a large commitment of your time, money and future prospects, do your own homework. Don’t get it from me. Get it from the horse’s mouth.

Where salary data is provided, I have generally relied upon the Bureau of Labor Statistics. I may also have used information from more or less reliable sources such as Payscale or Indeed.com. Nonetheless, if you want to find out how much you might be able to earn by the end of your degree, do your own homework.

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