Give Your Child a Head Start on College
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Your son or daughter can earn college credit now, while they are still in high school. Students who enroll in CNM’s Dual Credit program during their sophomore through senior years simultaneously earn college and high school elective credit. Some of our students have graduated with a high school diploma and an Associate’s degree at the same time.
Dual Credit is a Great Deal
- No tuition or registration fees. Classes are free except for occasional lab fees and high school districts and charter schools pay for textbooks. Be sure to have your student print their Schedule of Classes from my CNM to ensure they have a zero balance. Course and lab fees are due within 24 hours of registering for classes.
- An amazing range of programs is available.
- Students have full access to all CNM Student Services including computer labs, libraries, tutoring services and activity clubs.
- The Dual Credit program meets the new high school graduation requirement that all students must take at least one Dual Credit, Distance Learning, Advanced Placement or Honors course.
- The Dual Credit program does not impact Lottery Scholarship eligibility.
- According to FERPA, CNM faculty and staff are prohibited from discussing grades or enrollment status with anyone other than the student unless a release form is submitted.
- Does your child require special services? According to Dual Credit statute special service accommodations must be provided by the state charter school or high school district. However, students are encouraged to make an appointment with the CNM Disability Resource Center, which can help determine what accommodations are required.
- Worried about transportation? Many classes can be taken online. Check with your students principal to see what Dual Credit classes may be offered at the high school.
- Is scheduling an issue? Students can take classes during daytime hours, evenings, weekends, or during the summer at any of CNM’s campuses.
Dual Credit opens the door to college and beyond. Encourage your son or daughter to meet this new challenge. Remind them to speak to faculty members or get tutoring assistance if needed. Most of all, ask questions about what they’re learning and show your pride in their achievement.