Carolina School of Broadcasting
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Overview
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Carolina School of Broadcasting is in a large suburb with more than 250,000 residents. It is in the Charlotte-Concord-Gastonia NC-SC area.
Address
3435 Performance Rd
Charlotte, NC 28214
www.csbradiotv.edu
Additional links
Programs offered by this school
Size corresponds to the number of graduates and color indicates field of study
Specialized Radio, Television, and Digital Co...
SOURCES:
Programs
This chart shows the number of graduates at all levels in the years shown for each discipline group. Look for a school with steady enrollment and focus in the areas that interest you most.
01020304020142015201620172018
Specialized Radio, Television, and Digital Communication
Award Levels
0-1 Year Certificate
Quick Facts
Institutional Control
Carolina School of Broadcasting is a private for-profit organization.
Undergraduate Students
Accreditation
good
Accreditation provides important oversight over a school's instructional practices and institutional stability.
Carolina School of Broadcasting holds an accreditation from one of the national accreditors. Credits earned from the national accreditors are often not accepted by schools holding the more prestigious regional accreditation, and it's important to verify that your credits will transfer if you are considering an eventual switch to another school.
Accreditation History
Accrediting Commission of Career Schools and Colleges (Accredited April 30, 2006 - present)
  • The accreditation was recently renewed on December 5, 2019.
  • The next accreditation review is scheduled for May 31, 2024.
Student Attention
Context: Students per full-time instructor
Full-time faculty are mostly likely to be on campus and available for interaction, and to craft up-to-date courses and programs.
Context: Instructional expenditures per student
Although spending is not a guarantee of a good classroom experience, high spending can hint at a priority placed on quality in the classroom.
Students on campus
Study Types
About 69% of students are full-time. No students take distance education courses.
Full-time
69%
Online classes
0%
Context: Student body size
Carolina School of Broadcasting has 78 students.
SOURCES:
Graduation Rate
Approximately 69% of undergraduate students are full-time. In the last reporting year, 70% of full-time first-time students received a degree within 150% of the expected time for completion.
70%
Time to complete
On time
50% more time
Context: Graduation rate
These numbers reflect the percentage of full-time first-time students who graduate with a 2-year degree or certificate within 3 years.
SOURCES:
Loan Status
This donut shows the percentage of students who are in good standing (green) in repaying any federal student loans five years after leaving Carolina School of Broadcasting.
Status of loans
Currently paying
Not released due to privacy
Context: Loans with good standing
About 66% of the context schools have better performance, suggesting that Carolina School of Broadcasting's alumni earnings-to-debt ratios are low compared to the context schools' alumni.
student race/origin
Carolina School of Broadcasting reports that 63% of students are minority, which is less than 99% of the context schools. This school's 0 of international students is near the middle proportion of international students within the context schools.
Race/Origin
White
Black
Hispanic
Multiracial
SOURCES:
student gender
Is the gender balance of Carolina School of Broadcasting students important to you? You can see the breakdown in this donut chart. For many context groups, the balance is not 50-50, so be sure to check out the context chart below.
Gender
Men
Women
Context: Percentage of women
With 17% women students, Carolina School of Broadcasting has a lower percentage of women than 95% of context schools.
SOURCES:
Opportunities and Services
Does Carolina School of Broadcasting offer good activities, services, and academic options for you? Here's what we found!
Undergraduate services offered

Academic/career counseling services

Placement services for program completers

Special academic opportunities

Weekend college

Undergraduate Student Satisfaction and Success
Do alumni earn enough to repay college loans?

Even if you don't need financial aid, the ability of past students to successfully repay loans speaks to the value of the education received.

Choose how to look at loan repayment
Five year overview
Loan defaults and burden
Success in loan repayment
Where do alumni stand after five years?

This snapshot shows the status of students in their federal loan repayments in 2016, having departing from the school in 2012. The green wedges are the alumni in good standing, so look for a school with lots of green!

Student loan status
Currently paying
Not released due to privacy
Good standing in context

How does the percentage of students who fill those green wedges at Carolina School of Broadcasting compare to other schools? The interactive bars below show you the distribution of how alumni at other schools are doing.

42%0%20%40%60%80%100%
Classroom Quality
Student attention at Carolina School of Broadcasting

Schools are required to report the ratio of students per instructor, but look for a small number of students for every full-time instructor as your best indicator of personal attention and a modern well-integrated curriculum.

Context: Number of students per instructor
752020406080Full-time inst.Any inst.
Full-time and long-term instructors at Carolina School of Broadcasting
Full-time faculty are mostly likely to be on campus and available for interaction, and to craft up-to-date courses and programs. Carolina School of Broadcasting has 2% full-time instructors, and 100% of the context schools have a higher percentage of full-time instructors. Faculty with multi-year contracts provide additional stability and commitment to the school and its students. Within the full-time instructors at Carolina School of Broadcasting, none have multi-year employment contracts. Of the context schools, only 29% have instructors with multi-year contracts.
Full-time instructors
2%
Long-term instructors
0%
SOURCES:
Student Body
Which students comprise the campus?

Who might be attending school with you? We'll look at what degrees most students have received, whether they are on campus or online, a little about their path, and the overall student body size. Our aim is to give some idea of what the campus culture might be.

See what degrees have been awarded

This donut chart shows you what degrees were awarded by Carolina School of Broadcasting last year, and gives you a good idea of this school's focus. Make sure this school's focus matches your goals.

0-1 Year Certificate
What percentage of students are online and not on campus?

There are performance problems with many online-focused schools -- you can read about this in an Ididio case study, but you may want some online options to give you greater flexibility.

Fall enrollment
020406080201320142015201620172018
No online courses
Some courses online
All courses online
Where are the other undergraduate students in their studies?

You will be most happy at a school with a large number of students who are like you, whether that's someone who enters right out of high school, or someone who is transferring, or someone who isn't ready to work towards a degree.

Degree-seeking: first-time
Degree-seeking: continuing
Degree-seeking: transfer-in
Non-degree-seeking
Student body size

Another breakdown that can help is a view of the student body size. Here we show student counts, including part-time versus full-time students. If the proportion of students that best describes you is relatively small, then is it possible that another school might be better-prepared to meet your needs?

0204060
Part-time
Full-time
SOURCES:
Freshman residences

A high proportion of international and out-of-state students speaks to reputation and offers an opportunity for diverse interactions in and out of class.

Freshman residence
In-state
Out-of-state
International
Not Reported
Choose how to look at freshman residence
Residence in context
Residence over time
Freshman residences in context
How does the geographic diversity at Carolina School of Broadcasting compare to the context group?
83%4%13%0%20%40%60%80%100%Out-of-stateNot ReportedIn-state
SOURCES:
Student race/origin

The NPR article A Campus More Colorful Than Reality: Beware That College Brochure emphasizes the importance of judging a school's diversity based on solid data as promotional materials are eager to suggest a multicultural student body.

Student race is only categorized for non-international students, and international students are listed separately.

Race/Origin
White
Black
Hispanic
Multiracial
Choose a second viewpoint for student race and origin
Race/Origin in context
Race/origin over time
Context: Student race/origin
Here we offer some context as we compare diversity at Carolina School of Broadcasting with that of the current context group.
56%37%6%2%0%20%40%60%80%100%Pacific IslanderAsianAmerican IndianNot ReportedInternationalMultiracialHispanicWhiteBlack
Student age distribution

The age distribution at a school can tell you a lot about its mission. If you're looking for a traditional undergraduate experience, you may prefer to see students who are mostly younger than 25 (lighter shades), but if you want support as a returning student, a large number of students 25 and older (darker shades) may better suit your needs.

Age range
18-19
20-21
22-24
25-29
30-34
35-39
40-49
50-64
Choose another way to view age at Carolina School of Broadcasting
Age in context
Age over time
Context: Age distribution
Seeing the age distribution in context lets us evaluate the focus at Carolina School of Broadcasting compared to the focus for the context schools.
5%11%8%13%31%13%9%11%0%10%20%30%40%65 and over50-6440-4935-3930-3425-2922-2420-2118-19Under 18
SOURCES:
Student gender distribution
The donut shows the gender breakdown for students at Carolina School of Broadcasting.
Why are genders so rarely 50-50?

There are multiple outside factors that can affect the gender balance of students recruited by schools. As an example, within less-affluent families higher education is more frequently attained by women than by men, a phenomenon explored in the Atlantic. Therefore, schools serving lower-income populations may be more likely to see a gender imbalance. On the other hand, some colleges may offer predominantly degrees that are stereotypically associated with a single gender, affecting the ratio of men to women accordingly.

Gender
Men
Women
Choose how to look at gender
Gender in context
Gender over time
Context: Gender Balance
It is very difficult for many types of schools to achieve a gender balance, and this context is valuable in evaluating the balance at Carolina School of Broadcasting.
83%17%0%20%40%60%80%100%MenWomen
SOURCES:
Programs Offered
Specialized Radio, Television, and Digital Communication
A specialized program that focuses on an aspect of the theories, methods, and techniques used to plan, produce, and distribute audio and video programs and messages or on the development, use, critical evaluation, and regulation of new electronic communication technologies using computer applications

Note: The name and definition of this program are based on Department of Education CIP code descriptions, which ensures uniform reporting across schools in the US. Please check this school's website for detailed program information and their specific course descriptions.

Choose how to look at program completions
By Level
By Race/Origin
By Gender
Completions in Specialized Radio, Television, and Digital Communication by award level
01020304050Number of graduates2009201020112012201320142015201620172018
0-1 Year Certificate

Recently College Scorecard released data on starting salaries and cumulative federal student debt for each school/program combination with sufficient graduates to allow for privacy concerns with data releases. Shown in the box plots below are data for all schools offering radio, television, and digital communication (which may contain several related fields) by award level. If a value is reported for Carolina School of Broadcasting, then that is shown in blue.

Starting Salaries
$0$10,000$20,000$30,000$40,000Bachelor'sCertificate
Cumulative Federal Student Loan Debt
$0$10,000$20,000$30,000Bachelor'sCertificate
Admissions
Open Admissions
Carolina School of Broadcasting is an open admissions school and accepts any student who applies.
SOURCES:
Campus overview
No Student Housing Available

This school does not report any housing for students.

SOURCES:
School finances
Carolina School of Broadcasting: What its budget can tell you about classroom quality

Where a school spends and collects its money can suggest a lot about the educational experience it offers. The tabs below offer a look at spending that is important for the quality of your experience if you attend.

Choose Classroom aspect
Instructional spending
Student services spending
Context and trends: Instructional expenditures per student

Instructional expenses are primarily the salary and benefits paid to the heart of a school: its full-time instructors. High expenditures in this area suggest care in hiring enough highly qualified full-time faculty to provide personal attention and up-to-date subject-area excellence.

20082009201020112012201320142015201620172018$0$5,000$10,000$15,000
Chart explanation
Carolina School of Broadcasting
On the blue curve, we see how the instructional expenses per student at Carolina School of Broadcasting have changed over the years.
Context Schools
The shading shows the spread of the instructional expenses per student for the context schools. The dark shading shows the middle 50% of context schools, and the light shading shows all but the smallest and largest 10%.
All values have been adjusted for inflation. Customize your context group using the gear at the top of the page!
Does Carolina School of Broadcasting have stable finances?
You want to attend schools that can meet their annual expenses, and have other indicators of strong financial health.
Should this school's stability matter to you?

You can find a myriad of articles about the enrollment crises expected across US colleges and universities due to fewer births during the 2008 recession and other demographic shifts. The end result to you is that you need to protect your college investment by researching the financial stability of schools that you are considering. Many of our metrics are based on the excellent advice of Forbes' Financial Health Grades.

Ididio does not want to see you stuck with debt and no degree.

Choose budget aspect
Core operating margin
Tuition dependence
Government appropriations
Context and trends: Core operating margin

The core operating margin is the percentage by which core revenues exceed (or, when negative, fall short of) core expenses, so higher is better here. This margin excludes finances for non-academic expenses such as housing, hospitals, or other independent operations. For schools with large endowments, this measure can be volitile from year-to-year without indicating concern because investment losses and gains are driving this figure, but if an institution's margin is trending downwards or consistently negative, you should be concerned.

20082009201020112012201320142015201620172018-40%-20%0%20%40%
Chart explanation
Carolina School of Broadcasting
On the blue curve, we see how the core operating margin at Carolina School of Broadcasting have changed over the years.
Context Schools
The shading shows the spread of the core operating margin for the context schools. The dark shading shows the middle 50% of context schools, and the light shading shows all but the smallest and largest 10%.
All values have been adjusted for inflation. Customize your context group using the gear at the top of the page!
Does incoming revenue consistently cover expenses?

Carolina School of Broadcasting is a private for-profit school, meaning that its annual goal is to make a profit for its shareholders. The other types of schools are public or not-for-profit, and profit is not a goal.

Total revenue and expenses by category

We divided revenue and expenses for Carolina School of Broadcasting into categories to give some insight to what may have influenced peaks and ditches in the chart above. The purple shades correspond most directly to student education. The blue shades, auxiliary expenses and revenue, are often related to room and board. We show investment gains and losses in apricot.

20082009201020112012201320142015201620172018$0$200K$400K$600K$800KRevenue$0$200K$400K$600K$800KExpense
Investment gains
Tuition and fees revenue
Government appropriations etc.
Private and capital gifts
Educational sales revenue
Other revenue
Instructional expenses
Student services expenses
Academic & instructional support, student services expenses
Academic support expenses
Institutional support expenses
Public service expenses
Other expenses