Boston Architectural College Rankings by Salary Score

Salary Scores available for 3 programs
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Boston Architectural College's Top Rankings

Boston Architectural College is ranked on 2 lists of the best colleges by earnings one year out of college.


Salary and Debt by Major at Boston Architectural College

We calculated a salary score for each of Boston Architectural College's programs by comparing program-specific median alumni earnings to median alumni earnings for the same program across all schools that provide this data. This way, students can compare the relative salary strength of a specific major at Boston Architectural College to the same major at other schools. A school's overall score by level is based on the school's by-program performance weighted by student enrollment in each program. Data is sourced from the December 2020 release of the U.S. Department of Education's College Scorecard and reflects median alumni debt upon graduation and median alumni earnings in the year after graduation for students who received federal financial aid. Debt and salary numbers are shown rounded to the nearest $10.

Salary Scores for BAC Bachelor's Degrees

Field of Study Salary Score Employment Rate Median Debt Median Salary Salary Score
Architecture 95 97% 97% $49,270 $58,330 95
Environmental Design 82 89% 89% Not Reported $48,820 82

Salary Scores for BAC Master's Degrees

Field of Study Salary Score Employment Rate Median Debt Median Salary Salary Score
Architecture 74 97% 97% $85,050 $57,530 74

Most Recent Reviews

Haydee L Musatto 3/1/2022

I love Boston Architectural College its staff is professional, patience and has an excellent customer service. I transfered from a public Texas University, because the professors did not want to take the time to teach me with diligence the matter subjects at the time, since architecture was not my bachelor the experience was horrible! I am an A student, and I was getting Cs in this mediocre place, and I was extremely frustrated. As soon as I transferred to the BAC things were different not easy but I was learning... Read More

Steve 4/19/2017

My criticism is that the school did not have any flexibility when the Deep Recession hit. This created unnecessary stress when we were already trying to work full time and also go to school. You attend classes in person for 1 week per semester and do all of the rest online and in contact with your professors. This seemed like a real world way of working today. Skype and email and ftp sites became ways to communicate and transfer information back and forth.