Dakota College At Bottineau

Dakota College at Bottineau (DCB) is a two-year public college located in Bottineau, North Dakota. DCB offers Associate of Applied Science programs in areas such as horticulture, forestry, wildlife, natural resources, nursing and medical, plus many more. Additionally, DCB offers 2-year Associate of Arts (AA) and Associate of Science (AS) degrees with a focus on general education requirement for degree completion; these AA and AS degrees are transferable to bachelor's degree programs at a 4-year college or university. Diploma, certificate, and certificate of completion programs are also offered, which require fewer credits completed than that required for an associate's degree. Students also have the option of taking online classes from the comforts of their home.

Founded in 1906 as a forestry school, Dakota College's 35-acre campus is home to the North Dakota Forest Service Headquarters. The college maintains great partnerships with other universities across the state of North Dakota to offer top-quality degrees. With a 14:1 student-teacher ratio, students receive an education with direct interaction and hands-on learning experiences from professors.

Students receive a comprehensive college experience that includes residence hall living, student activities, and intramural and intercollegiate athletics.

Dakota College at Bottineau's mascot is the Lumberjacks and Ladyjacks. The school colors are Green and White (though occasionally Black accents are used).

Dakota College at Bottineau's slogan is "Nature, Technology and Beyond"

Read more about Dakota College At Bottineau:  Admission, Programs of Study, Accreditation, Affiliation, Institutional Mission, Athletics, Location, Name Changes, Notable Alumni

Famous quotes containing the word college:

    Jerry: She’s one of those third-year girls that gripe my liver.
    Milo: Third-year girls?
    Jerry: Yeah, you know, American college kids. They come over here to take their third year and lap up a little culture. They give me a swift pain.
    Milo: Why?
    Jerry: They’re officious and dull. They’re always making profound observations they’ve overheard.
    Alan Jay Lerner (1918–1986)