Bachelor’s Degrees in Licensed Practical/Vocational Nurse Training
Education Levels of Licensed Practical/Vocational Nurse Training Majors
In 2020-2021, 15 earned their bachelor's degree in licensed practical/vocational nurse training. This makes it the 13th most popular bachelor's degree program in the country.
The following table shows the number of diplomas awarded in licensed practical/vocational nurse training at each degree level.
|Education Level||Number of Grads|
Earnings of Licensed Practical/Vocational Nurse Training Majors With Bachelor’s Degrees
More women than men pursue their bachelor's degree in licensed practical/vocational nurse training. About 86.7% of graduates with this degree are female.
|Gender||Number of Grads|
The racial-ethnic distribution of licensed practical/vocational nurse training bachelor’s degree students is as follows:
|Race/Ethnicity||Number of Grads|
|Black or African American||11|
|Hispanic or Latino||0|
Most Popular Licensed Practical/Vocational Nurse Training Programs for Bachelor’s Degrees
There are 3 colleges that offer a bachelor’s degree in licensed practical/vocational nurse training. Learn more about the most popular 3 below:
The most popular school in the United States for licensed practical/vocational nurse training students seekinga bachelor's degree is Oakwood University. Roughly 1,300 attend the school each year. The average in-state tuition for full-time undergraduates is $18,974 per year, while in-state graduate students, on average, pay $13,680 per year. For the 2020-2021 academic year, 15 bachelor's degrees were handed out to licensed practical/vocational nurse training majors at Oakwood. Of these students, 87% were women and 93% were members of underrepresented racial-ethnic groups.
Explore Major by State
Below are some popular majors that are similar to licensed practical/vocational nurse training that offer bachelor’s degrees.
|Major||Annual Degrees Awarded|
|Nursing Assistants & Aides||177|
|Other Nursing & Nursing Assistants||47|
*The racial-ethnic minority student count is calculated by taking the total number of students and subtracting white students, international students, and students whose race/ethnicity was unknown. This number is then divided by the total number of students at the school to obtain the percentage of racial-ethnic minorities.
More about our data sources and methodologies.
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