Spartan College of Aeronautics and Technology Reviews
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It is a big scam to scam the federal government out of money because they keep 100% of your loan the teachers are not teachers but factory workers ,, the dorm rooms are located in t A bad part of Tulsa,, I was entirely stressed out purposely by the staff the entire time I was there
This school is horrible, $40,000 per student and they still give you bottom line material: tools and laptops. The laptops are all quite faulty and the tools are cheaper than a 5 piece pack of gum and you get charged $1500 for it. That's not all, the school looks like complete crap, nothing that is said when being admitted is true. Do not fall for the things they tell you, the program is no where near as exciting as they make it seem. Instructors are always quitting so they have to have some running from class to class. Also they fail to disclose detrimental information regarding your career and how certain factors in your life may affect them. Oh and not to mention they like to change their tuition policies out of nowhere. The instructors are always complaining about being underpaid and overworked and they are. Who know's were our money is going.
It is pretty obvious that the four and five star reviews here are fake. This school is a straight up scam in so many ways. From being lied to by the recruiter to having financial aid waste my time, it was a headache from the start. While i attended, many of the faculty went in strike due to poor benefits. Some of the classrooms had cockroaches. The only amenities they have are a couple of rundown pool tables. At over 20K a year per pupil, the question is: Where is all that money going?
First, let me say these reviews seem suspect. If the person has a degree, why would they waste money at Spartan? Another review openly admits the college isn't accredited. I assume their (Spartan) recruiters are hard at work to make the 'school' look amazing. I attended from2003 to 2004. The only thing I learned here is how to scam nave, young adults out of money. Most of the instructors are extremely nice, but teach at easily a sixth grade level. None of my credits transferred to an actual institute of higher learning. The non-credit transfer is a silver lining in some ways. I took physics over at a real college and fell in love with it. Financial aid/ bursars office: I do not have any idea how that worked. They would issue a refund check under shady "you have checked these boxes to deserve YOUR money back circumstances. When asked how it works, the reply is ambiguous. I do know someone in the financial aid office signed a loan for me. Housing: If you are female , please stay away! I cannot stress this enough. The female population is almost nonexistent. The school also allows whatever low life that has the means to pay in. I was sexually assaulted by another student. He held a knife to my neck and tried to rape me. Luckily, a few other guys threw him off me and gave me a chance to run into a friend's apartment. The school did nothing more than victim blame for me not "being more vigilant". The apartments are cheap and disgusting on a terrible side of town. It was a common occurrence that someone's car was broken into. My boyfriend at the time had his car broken into on three different occasions. The equipment/ facilities: The pilot program is located at Jones Riverside. The building is a trailer. The planes are extremely old and constantly needing repair. There were several times we had to land early or cancel due to some sort of maintenance problem. I apologize for such a long post. If anyone has kept reading this to the end, I hope you will do some investigating before spending so much money to attend. Knock out your private with a part 61 school, it is so much more cost effective. If you do want the part 141 qualification, look at OSU, OU, TCC. These colleges have the right accreditation and are a better value with a degree you can use. I hope I can save someone from a life lesson that will haunt them for years to come; from when they try to transfer to another college, to paying back an extremely large loan.