Kean University is proud to work with the following New Jersey Community Colleges to facilitate transfer through articulation agreements: Kean University collaborates with a large number of community colleges throughout the state to facilitate the process of counting study credits and ensure student success. Articulation agreements allow students to begin their course work at the community level, while being provisionally admitted to Kean with full junior status. Although not necessary for transmission, articulation agreements offer the following benefits for students who wish to obtain associate degrees from 2-year schools: If you submit an online application for admission under www.bergen.edu/admissions, click on « Advertise online ». Please indicate the diploma in the area marked with the program code. Bergen Community College also accepts transfer credits on the basis of national agreements and will consider granting credits on the basis of established articulation agreements. Only courses that have received a grade of « C » or better are accepted for transmission. Transfer credits are not included in the calculation of the average grades and are recorded as « TR » grades. Students can access a transfer equivalency report via WebAdvisor, go.bergen.edu>Log In>WebAdvisor for Students>Academic Profile>Program Evaluation. For any questions or objections, students can contact the admissions body transfertoBCC@bergen.edu current bergen agreements can be found in the following pages. You can: Thanks to its many articulation agreements, Bergen Community College makes it easy for its students to transition to a four-year institution, while New Jersey`s Transfer Act allows students to seamlessly transition to the best institutions in the state. An articulation agreement is a formal agreement signed between Bergen Community College and a four-year college or university.
Benefits and advantages for mountain students are exposed when they enter this university. It is neither practical nor possible to sign agreements with all these colleges, nor is it necessary. . . .