Take a Class
ATTENTION SUMMER STUDENTS: WHEN YOU REGISTER FOR TWO 3-CREDIT SUMMER CLASSES MAY 15 THROUGH MAY 26, YOUR NAME WILL BE ENTERED IN A DRAWING TO GET THE 6TH CREDIT FREE! TEN CREDITS WILL BE AWARDED. WINNERS WILL BE NOTIFIED BY E-MAIL.
Want to take one or more courses at MCTC without seeking a degree, diploma or certificate? Whether you are looking for new work skills, a chance to pursue a personal interest or credits toward a degree program elsewhere, you can apply to take a class without being enrolled in an associate-degree or technical program.
Before you can sign up for a class, you have to meet the college’s admission requirements and apply and be accepted for admission into the college. You also have to meet any placement-test requirements or prerequisites for the class you want to take. If your educational intent is simply to take a class as a non-degree seeking student, orientation is not a required enrollment step.
You will not be eligible to receive state or federal financial aid if you are not enrolled in a degree, diploma or certificate program at MCTC.
- Apply online.
- Pay the $20 nonrefundable application fee. Please pay with your credit or debit card online at the end of the online application so your application process will not be delayed. You can also give a check to Business Services by mail or in person. Do not send cash.
- Take the college placement tests if the course has required testing level. If you have attended college previously or have taken Accuplacer tests at other institutions, you may request a testing exemption.
- When you are accepted into the college, you receive a student ID and pin number so you can register for classes online. You can register beginning on the date on the Academic Calendar for “non-degree seeking student registration” about one month before the start of a semester.
Two-Year Colleges Make the Grade
“The pendulum has swung” toward community colleges.
In a recent Star Tribune article, community colleges were recognized for offering an inexpensive, fast-track path to employment. Although once regarded as “the 13th grade,” popular opinion about community college has since changed.Read More