The first day senior citizens can register using tuition waivers is Aug. 26, 2019. Learn more about
The first day of fall semester classes is Aug. 26, 2019. For more information, or to register for classes call 907.262.0330.
6:00 PM - 7:30 PM
This non-credit beginners workshop is designed for artists and other “makers” interested in selling their creations online by creating a web store of up to 10 items.…
All KPC campuses will be closed for Labor day Sept. 2, 2019. Campuses will reopen Sept. 3, 2019.
Faculty approval is required to add fall classes starting Sept. 3. For more information, call 907.262.0330.
The fall late registration period is Sept. 3 - 5 p.m., Sept. 6, 2019. An instructors approval/signature are required to register for a class during this period. For…
The deadline for a 100% refund of tuition will be 5 p.m., Sept. 6, 2019. For more information, call 907.262.0330.
The deadline for JumpStart & home school tuition discount forms will be 5 p.m., Sept. 6, 2019. Check out more
The last day to add or drop a fall class will be 5 p.m., Sept. 6, 2019. For more information, call 907.262.0330.
KPC fall admission application deadline is 5 p.m., Sept. 6, 2019. For more information, call 907.262.0330.
The deadline for a credit-to-audit change will be Sept. 6, 2019. For more information, call 907.262.0330.
The period to withdraw online begins Sept. 7. For more information, call 907.262.0330.
A $125 late fee will be incurred for any outstanding fall tuition and fees after 5 p.m., Sept. 16, 2019. For more information, call 907.262.0330.
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This month's KPC Word on Campus
I believe that a cut is a huge mistake. The fact is that our state is behind in education and we want to pull more money from it. I personally have benefitted from the grants and I would hope that other individuals have that same privilege.
– Shawn VanSandt, KBC
certified nurse's aide
I think that it can be considered a detriment to our education program because, as a student, obviously education is very important to me, and I feel that it’s a very important part of our state seeing as we only have one university program encompassed by the whole state. So cutting back even more on it to give people less degree options, it’s going to make people more likely to already go out of state as opposed to staying in state, keeping jobs in state and renewing our economy, because once they leave they typically don't come back.
– Sadie Averill, KRC
bachelor of elementary education
I do not think we should be cutting funding on the education system when we already have so little funding.
– Isaac Averrill, KRC
associate of applied science, general business
A 41 percent cut could devastate our school. In a small town like this, there are only so many retail jobs. We need KBC for our workforce. This could really impact our small campus and town negatively.
– Micheala Bouyea, KBC
certified nurse's aide
I think the budget would ruin Homer’s schools and change the lives of students. I do not know where I would be without this college. It hurts me to even think about what would happen to the community. It gives no opportunity for the students here for the chance of higher education. I love KBC and disagree with this budget.
– Amber Bridgeman, KBC
bachelor of science, nursing
The current budget that the governor put out would harm the university because the cuts would be equivalent to cutting UAA and UAS. The UA system would not be able to support the students under this budget.
– Zobaeida Rudkin, KRC
bachelor of science, natural science
I think the governor doesn't realize the necessity of having a solid infrastructure for education in Alaska and that education needs to be accessible in order for the workforce to thrive.
– Ana Sepeta, KRC
associate of arts
It's a little unfortunate. As a person going into an education field, I don't think it’s a good idea to cut short the budget for education planning.
– Skyler Diehl, KRC
bachelor of arts, history