Complete your Journey with our Weekend College Classes.
At Hiram College, we understand that seeking a bachelor’s degree can be a scary proposition for many adults. You want to create new career opportunities but may worry you don’t have the time. Or maybe you’re just nervous about being in a classroom again. Whatever your worries, it’s time to take on your fears and earn your degree from our Weekend College.
The Weekend College was the first of Hiram’s adult learning programs, and the first of its kind in Ohio, when it was established in 1977. In the Weekend College, you can take adult education courses on the weekend and earn your degree in less time than you might think.
Our liberal arts curriculum is nationally respected and geared toward adult learning. In our 35-plus years offering adult education courses on the weekend, we’ve helped more than 2,200 students complete their education and fulfill their career goals. Whether you’re from Cleveland, Akron, Youngstown or somewhere else in the area, you can earn your bachelor’s degree in Northeast Ohio at Hiram College.
When you take our college classes on the weekends, you’ll learn from business professionals who are experts in the field. Our faculty bring real-life experiences into the classroom to offer insight on how to solve problems in your industry. You’ll also find they are available to you both inside and outside the classroom to answer questions and offer advice as you complete your degree.
Conquer your fears and complete your education at Hiram College. Contact us today to learn more about the Weekend College.
At the Weekend College:
- Complete your bachelor's degree by taking classes every other weekend.
- Earn your bachelor's degree in four years or less
- If you have transfer credits, you may be able to complete your degree in as little as 18 months
- Improve your standing in the marketplace.
- Less than an hour's drive from Cleveland, Akron and Youngstown
- Average adult student age: 38
- 88 percent of adult students employed outside the home
- 11:1 student to faculty ratio