Are you searching for the best black colleges in the United States? Take a look at our list of the largest HBCUs in 2018!
From Football to Bands: Get Top HBCU Rankings News
Choosing the right historically black college or university to attend is influenced by more than simply which schools have exciting social lives. Indeed, the most savvy students are most concerned with HBCU rankings – a variety of measures of just how academically sound a school is.
A historically black college or university’s quality level can be reflected so many ways – for example, what rate of students graduate in four years? How many freshmen drop out each year? What are the class sizes and what is the student/ teacher ratio? With so many factors, how can you make the best choice? This is where HBCU rankings come in. Evaluations from different websites, magazines and other academic sources can help you better understand what each school offers and how it fits in with your academic plans.
Check out our many Top 10 lists and articles and get the insider knowledge on which HBCUs are the most elite in your field of pursuit.
BestColleges.com has released their rankings of the Best Black Colleges for 2018 based on academic standards, affordability, outcomes, and student support.
Alcorn State University’s School of Nursing online program is being recognized by Affordable Colleges Online as one of the best in the nation.
The site Onlinecollegeplan.com recently ranked historically black colleges and universities with the best online programs. See the list of top10 HBCUs.
The Fiske Guide to Colleges has selected Xavier University of Louisiana among its Best Buy Schools for academics and affordability.
Four HBCUs were ranked in the top 200 research universities in the country based on a report published by the Center for Measuring University Performance.
Since 2006 Clark Atlanta University has produced the most Black Ph.D.’s in materials science than any HBCU in the nation.
North Carolina Central University has been ranked in the Diverse: Issues in Higher Education magazine’s ranking of the Top 100 Minority Degree Producers.