Edmonds Community College
Lynnwood, WA, USA

Admissions

Key Admission Stats

Institution Type
Public
  • Coed

Need Aware

This school may consider an applicant’s financial situation when deciding admission

Level of Institution
4 Year
Campus Setting
Suburb or town

Admissions Requirements

SAT Subject Tests
No
AP Course Credit
Yes
Dual Enrollment
Yes
Transcript
No

Important Deadlines

Rolling Admissions

The college has rolling admissions, which means applications are accepted any time throughout the year.

Test Optional
No
Application Fee
$18
Applications Accepted
Rolling Admissions
Yes

Admitted Student Stats

In-State Students
96%
Out-Of-State Students
2%
Countries Represented
55
Students Enrolled By Household Income

< $30k
70
$30k - $48k
28
$48k - $75k
22
$75k - $110k
11
$110k+
4

Admissions Resources

Admissions: visit page
For Students with Disabilities: visit page
For Veteran Services: visit page

What Students Are Saying

3.57 Average Rating
i would recommend to students joining the edmonds community college family to make an appointment with one of the advisors, and they will help you find what classes you need. get to know your classmates, and join one of the many clubs offered, or create your own. i would also recommend going to the new students orientation, to discover all that edmonds community college has to offer, and get all your questions answered.
Megan from Lynnwood, WA
get all of your hard classes out of the way the first year. always take a natural science and social science each term, that way you are able to do the easier classes towards the end.
tia from Snohomish, WA
ask for help its there!!
Daniel from Bothell, WA
On your first day, just grab as much relevant paperwork as possible. There are a lot of obscure events and clubs that are hard to find out about, and some of them hardly exist outside word of mouth.
The coffee shop in Mountlake Terrace takes 12 minutes, roughly, to heat up a sandwich or produce a cup of coffee. No joke. A lot of students make the mistake of trying to grab a cup of coffee in the 10-minute passing time between two classes. If there is a large line, many people will just endure being late because they've gotten in line, and want to stick it out. Don't be one of those people. Your teachers will appreciate it.
In every new class, pester the people sitting on all sides of you for their contact info, and give them yours. Some teachers encourage this, but others think it's your problem. However, I can guarantee you that there will come a time in the quarter, where either you need to call them, or they you, and emergency study parties when it comes close to finals are always an acceptable reason to call.
Courtney from Mukilteo, WA
International students: prepare your international documents (i-20, i94, Passport, bank statements, and High-school transcript early) plus prepare an open heart to be open and flexible with other students who are friendly! :)

Domestic students: Remove any of your negative vibes (that you may experience registering for the first time - the staffs are working on making the experience better and faster). Just go interact with students in Brier Hall! Also, don't forget to visit the CSEL Office (2nd Floor) where you can learn more about the campus! :)
Gloria from Edmonds, WA
Take a look over the class schedules, there are so many interesting classes that qualify to work towards a certain aspect of your degree.
Natalya from Lynnwood, WA
Take hold of the many opportunities available to you and take advantage of being able to approach your teachers with questions and/or concerns.
Kayla from LYNNWOOD, WA
Study your course's material ahead. Park your ride early so you get to class on time. Apply for financial aids as early as possible, and don't forget to do counseling and advising before you enroll.
Talk to a counselor and look into the many programs available. There are also many extracurricular activities, so check the school website often. Talk to counselors about financial aid and scholarships right away as they close much sooner than you expect.
Henry from Bothell, WA
- Find out what text books you need for your classes so you don't have problems in the future before your classes begin.
-Know your teacher, research a bit about them, example: ( if you except late work, how their grading is etc.)
-Know your way around the school, and offices and buildings, so you don't lose and awkward.
Daniel from LYNNWOOD, WA

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