Apply Now for ACTC Summer Sessions | ACTC

Apply Now for ACTC Summer Sessions

April 26, 2013

Ashland Community and Technical College is accepting now applications for threesummer sessions: a Full Summer term from May 20 to July 26, Summer Session I from May 20 to June 21, and Summer Session II from June 24 to July 26.

Summer Sessions offer advantages to new and continuing students alike. New students can get a head start on fall, continuing students can complete their college program in a shorter time, and working adults can take classes for job advancement.

Most summer classes are for three credits, and many are offered in the general education subjects that are required for associate and bachelor degrees. Most summer courses are online, making it easier to fit college into vacation schedules. Courses where hands-on learning is needed, such as science labs and math courses, are held on campus. Some writing, sociology and psychology classes are also offered on campus.

Application deadlines are May 13 for Summer I and the Full Summer term and June 17 for Summer II. Admission forms and class schedules are on the web at: For more information, call the Admissions Office, 606-326-2114.

In-state Kentucky tuition for summer classes is $140 per credit hour, and residents of neighboring Ohio and West Virginia counties qualify for in-state tuition.

Financial Aid is available for summer classes. After filling out the ACTC admission form, new students should complete the Free Application for Federal Student Aid (FAFSA), available online at:

For help with the FAFSA or to predetermine your eligibility for a Federal Pell Grant or other aid, contact the Office of Financial Aid, 1-855-246-2282.

Summer I General Education Courses

General education courses in arts and humanities, communications, math, natural science, and social and behavioral science are required for ACTC diploma and associate degree programs and may be transferred to four colleges and universities. Students unsure of their field can complete these courses while deciding on a major of area of study.

The following general education courses are offered during Summer I.

Communications courses are Intro to Communications, Basic Public Speaking (on campus), Intro to Interpersonal Communications, Intro to Intercultural Communication, Writing I and Writing I.

Math courses on campus are Pre-Algebra, Basic Algebra, Intermediate Algebra, Applied Mathematics and College Algebra.

Humanities courses are Intro to Art, History of the US Through 1865, History of Kentucky, Intro to Philosophy, Ethics, Intro to the Humanities and Intro to Religious Studies.

Science courses on campus are Intro to Biology and Lab, General College Chemistry I and Lab, Human Anatomy amp; Physiology I, Medical Microbiology and Medical Terminology from Greek amp; Latin.

Social Science courses are American Government, General Psychology, Developmental Psychology, Intro to Sociology, The Family and Lands/Peoples of Non-West World.

Introduction to Computers and Foundations of Learning are also offered.

Summer I Program Courses

Criminal Justice courses, all online, are Intro to Criminal Justice, Intro to Corrections, Issues and Ethics in Criminal Justice, Delinquency/Juvenile Justice System, Intro to Law Enforcement, Prison amp; Jail Administration.

Early Childhood Education courses online are Early Childhood Development, Business Administration of ECE Programs and School Age Child Care.

Welding courses on campus are Cutting Processes Lab, Shield Metal Arc Welding Fillet Lab, Gas Tungsten Arc Welding, Blueprint Reading/Welding Lab, Gas Tungsten Arc Welding Pipe Lab, Pipe Fitting/Template Development Lab and Welding Practicum.

Full Summer Courses

All full summer term courses are online. Computer classes are Intro to Computers, Computer Hardware and Software, Internet Technologies and Web Page Development. Math/reasoning courses are Pre-Algebra Basic Algebra, College Algebra Workshop, Intermediate Algebra, Business Mathematics, Trigonometry and Statistics.

Also offered are Foundations of College Writing II, Writing I, Native People of North America, Regional Geography of World, Developmental Psychology, Modern Social Problems, Development of Social Welfare, The Family and Security Fundamentals.