Albion College Reviews - Bachelor's in Psychology

4.16 out of 5 stars
(3 Reviews)
  • Albion (MI)
  • Annual Tuition: $45,590
100% of 3 students said this degree improved their career prospects
100% of 3 students said they would recommend this program to others
Find an Online Degree:
GradReports is supported by advertising. Schools that compensate us advertise via school search results. This does not influence our college rankings or our content.

Student & Graduate Reviews

4.4 out of 5 stars
Hannah Daniels - 7/10/2019
Degree: Psychology
Graduation Year: 2018
"Attending Albion college was easily one of the best decisions I've made thus far. I instantly fell in love with the beautiful campus, the family-like community, and the drive for success that radiated off of everyone. Mostly, though, I felt like I was truly cared about by the professors and advisors. I can honestly say that every single professor wants their students to succeed, and nearly every professor I've had knew my name and career aspirations. I graduated with a degree in psychology, so I speak for this department when I say that everyone was so willing to do whatever they could to ensure I was taking the right classes at the right times, would be prepared for my future, and would either receive a well-paying job, or be admitted into an esteemed graduate school upon graduation."
5.0 out of 5 stars
Brianna Wilkins - 11/30/2017
Degree: Psychology
Graduation Year: 2017
"Albion College is a great school all year round. From the fall football games and marching band practices, to the cold winter walks through the snow sprinkled campus. Professors are always there for you by either a phone call or email away. While the academics may be a little rigorous, it pays off in the long run. The Career and Internship center on campus is always so willing to help you build your resume, work on cover letters, and network through the community and alumni. There is such a variety of clubs and organizations you can join, from table top games to a service fraternity, Albion has it all. I truly value my education that I've received from Albion, and if I had to do it again, I'd pick the same place. There's nothing like the small downtown filled with hundreds of people during the Festive of the Forks, or the Christmas lights hung up around the town during the holidays. It's truly a special place to spend four years of your life. I've made so many connections in the community through my volunteer work, and I'm so thankful for those relationships. Even being away from Albion the past 6 months after graduation and wearing my Albion clothes around, someone has recognized our logo and shouted "Go Brits!" to me. It's like even after we step off of the Quad and enter into the real world, we're still a tight knit community. Albion may also seem more expensive than your local university, but if you have the grades and the need, it's totally affordable. I received great scholarships and institutional gifts which really lowered my cost of attendance. Plus, Albion's Union Board goes on so many cool trips that are FREE, it totally made it worth it. I've been to Cedar Point, a Detroit Tigers game, Chicago, and probably the movies a hundred times, all free."
3.3 out of 5 stars
True North - 11/3/2015
Degree: Psychology
Graduation Year: 2012
"My college was very small, so the community, courses, and culture were very tight-knit and interconnected. Initially I did not like attending a small liberal arts college for this very reason, and I thought that I was missing out on a larger college experience with more opportunities and more anonymity. Further into my college experience I realized I was grateful for a community in which I was known and knew many others. I was part of Greek life and that became a major, albeit temporary part of my identity. I participated in varsity college sports as well as IM leagues and produced many friendships and fond memories through these experiences. I also developed mentor-type relationships with teachers and coaches and even older students (often "brothers") who kept me grounded and helped guide many of my long-term plans. My school became a part of my identity and for four years I even thought of myself as part of the school's identity. When I walked across campus, raced with the school colors on my jersey, or boozed on the porch of my fraternity I was one of the characters living in and shaping the microcosm around me and I felt that my purpose exceeded merely academic pursuits. My small liberal arts college experience prepared me for a larger university experience in graduate school and nurtured me as I assumed challenges and opportunities that I may have otherwise missed by being lost in the crowd."