ANSWERS: 10
  • That all depends on the school you wish to attend. Look at the catalog and check the prerequisites. Not every school will accept transfer credits for every course, or else only as elective credits. Some schools have a reciprocal agreement with specific junior/community colleges to transfer credits if you take a specific set of courses. Some also offer Summer classes for transfer students. There's nothing inherently wrong with doing your core study at a junior/community school. I say the "Harvard" way of teaching English Composition is no different than the "Community" way; it just costs more. In the end, nobody will care where you went before, just where you got your degree.
  • i dont see why not
  • Your Mom is right but for your first TWO years when you normally do most of your general education classes. I believe most community colleges have some preliminary architecture classes. It is a very reasonable to save what could be a LOT of money. The notion that there is some benefit in students going directly to a university is a myth and is totally wrong about 95% of the time. I am a retired college instructor from a ridiculously expensive private school and I always recommend students do their first two years at a community college to save nmoney. (Side note: normally after you have 60 credits a university will only accept credits from that university).
  • Your Mom is right but for your first TWO years when you normally do most of your general education classes. I believe most community colleges have some preliminary architecture classes. It is a very reasonable to save what could be a LOT of money. The notion that there is some benefit in students going directly to a university is a myth and is totally wrong about 95% of the time. I am a retired college instructor from a ridiculously expensive private school and I always recommend students do their first two years at a community college to save nmoney. (Side note: normally after you have 60 credits a university will only accept credits from that university).
  • Your Mom is right but for your first TWO years when you normally do most of your general education classes. I believe most community colleges have some preliminary architecture classes. It is a very reasonable to save what could be a LOT of money. The notion that there is some benefit in students going directly to a university is a myth and is totally wrong about 95% of the time. I am a retired college instructor from a ridiculously expensive private school and I always recommend students do their first two years at a community college to save nmoney. (Side note: normally after you have 60 credits a university will only accept credits from that university).
  • Your Mom is right but for your first TWO years when you normally do most of your general education classes. I believe most community colleges have some preliminary architecture classes. It is a very reasonable to save what could be a LOT of money. The notion that there is some benefit in students going directly to a university is a myth and is totally wrong about 95% of the time. I am a retired college instructor from a ridiculously expensive private school and I always recommend students do their first two years at a community college to save nmoney. (Side note: normally after you have 60 credits a university will only accept credits from that university).
  • Your Mom is right but for your first TWO years when you normally do most of your general education classes. I believe most community colleges have some preliminary architecture classes. It is a very reasonable to save what could be a LOT of money. The notion that there is some benefit in students going directly to a university is a myth and is totally wrong about 95% of the time. I am a retired college instructor from a ridiculously expensive private school and I always recommend students do their first two years at a community college to save nmoney. (Side note: normally after you have 60 credits a university will only accept credits from that university).
  • Your Mom is right but for your first TWO years when you normally do most of your general education classes. I believe most community colleges have some preliminary architecture classes. It is a very reasonable to save what could be a LOT of money. The notion that there is some benefit in students going directly to a university is a myth and is totally wrong about 95% of the time. I am a retired college instructor from a ridiculously expensive private school and I always recommend students do their first two years at a community college to save nmoney. (Side note: normally after you have 60 credits a university will only accept credits from that university).
  • Your Mom is right but for your first TWO years when you normally do most of your general education classes. I believe most community colleges have some preliminary architecture classes. It is a very reasonable to save what could be a LOT of money. The notion that there is some benefit in students going directly to a university is a myth and is totally wrong about 95% of the time. I am a retired college instructor from a ridiculously expensive private school and I always recommend students do their first two years at a community college to save nmoney. (Side note: normally after you have 60 credits a university will only accept credits from that university).
  • I think there will be no problems with this, but first, you need to finish an architectural school, and only then you can go to college, prepare for exams and buy an essay for college at our website , I think it will be useful for you since the essay is the main task in college.

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