Earn Your Bachelor’s Degree in Three Years
Oak Valley College is a Christian liberal arts college focusing on character education and valuable applied business skills. Come to Oak Valley and earn your Bachelor of Arts in Business with no student loans - a four year degree earned in three years (32 months…to be exact).
If you dream it, you will learn how to do it at Oak Valley.
No student loans - Most students pay tuition with a part-time job. The total cost of tuition is less than the cost of a single semester at most private colleges. Click here.
Graduate in three years - You take three semesters per year and graduate with your bachelor's degree a year ahead of your peers. It is still eight semesters, you just attend a couple of full summer semesters and complete your four year degree a year ahead of most students.
Practical - The Bachelor of Arts in Business is arguably the most versatile degree. When coupled with the capstone experience, The Launch Pad, you gain the skills to go into private business, nonprofit, or ministry work.
High-quality Christian experience - You experience college from a Christian worldview with professors who care about your future. Christian business and community leaders are available to help you, too, with job opportunities, mentoring, and connections.
Strong academics - Professors know you by name and encourage you to do your best work. You will never be lost,
Your family - You take your courses with a cohort of students, which provides a rich personal experience in a supportive environment.
Hurry, and we will waive the $50 application fee as soon as you make a campus visit. Start the application online in just a few minutes.
"What good is it for someone to gain the whole world, yet forfeit their soul." - Mark 8:36
As Californians, and more generally, as Americans, we should strive to ensure every opportunity is afforded the next generation to earn a high-quality (and we would argue affordable) education, so the next generation may effectively thrive and support us old people. This is not a zero-sum game (that phrase seems to be popular these days).