University of Houston Reviews of Bachelor's in Communications

  • 6 Reviews
  • Houston (TX)
  • Annual Tuition: $21,891
40% of 6 students said this degree improved their career prospects
67% of 6 students said they would recommend this program to others
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Reviews - Bachelor's in Communications

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Stephanie Cavazos
  • Reviewed: 3/7/2017
  • Degree: Communications
"The campus is in a central location in the city. There are multiple light rail stops on the metro-rail if you live off campus and do not want to deal with the parking meters, they are sticklers and it is not always a guarentee despite having a parking pass."
  • Reviewed: 11/13/2016
  • Degree: Communications
"The university is a great school for students planning to go into the energy sector, in terms of jobs. It also has a great business school, music school and architecture school. I recommend the honors program. It is top notch. There is limited campus engagement and is a predominantly commuter school."
  • Reviewed: 7/22/2016
  • Degree: Communications
"Your journey at UH is what you make of it. You need to network by putting forth the effort to go and meet as many people and alumni as possible. I enjoyed meeting seasoned professionals as well as people my age. If you expect to just be welcomed into a professional network, maybe this school isn't community-oriented enough for you."
  • Reviewed: 9/29/2015
  • Degree: Communications
"The classes were engaging and I'm proud of the education I received there. However, it is largely a commuter school, so there was never a huge sense of community or school spirit."
  • Reviewed: 9/23/2015
  • Degree: Communications
"I didn't care for it much. It was a commuter school for me. For the school, I chose the wrong major. I should not have gone there. Their media production department did not prepare me for any jobs and wasn't as intensive as I'd have liked. I was very disappointed with my experience there."
  • Reviewed: 6/30/2015
  • Degree: Communications
"The university both benefits and suffers from the fact that it is a commuter school. Classmates are very diverse and you get a lot of different perspectives which is great. People are generally there to learn and aren't distracted by the so-called "college experience." The flip side of that coin is that you miss out on the "college experience." There is not a great sense of community because most students don't live on campus or attend events. Because of this, alumni are not invested in the campus community and not as inspired to donate/mentor/etc. like other schools' alumni are."