1) Established in 1897 and located in Longmeadow, Massachusetts, Bay Path University is an independent, not-for-profit institution accredited by the New England Commission of Higher Education (NECHE).
Study communications at The American Women's College of Bay Path University and master skills in written, oral, visual, and digital communication to thrive in professional contexts.
As a student of communications at The American Women's College you will develop critical communication skills that transfer across a variety of professions: public relations, government, business, advertising, industrial firms, hospitals, media outlets, schools and other organizations.
Studying communications is not just about learning to get your message across effectively to diverse audiences. It’s also about becoming a critical thinker, a creative problem solver, a strategist, and a collaborator—skills that employers consistently cite as crucial qualifications. By becoming a communications professional you will gain practical and theoretical knowledge in leveraging new media, communication technologies, and relational strategies to succeed in an ever-changing contemporary workplace.
Bay Path communications students will:
Fill out the form to the right to find out how you can join the many women working together to earn their undergraduate degree at The American Women's College Online of Bay Path University. We look forward to getting to know you better!
The American Women's College is part of Bay Path University, a non-profit leader in women's education for 117 years
The Chronicle of Higher Education recently ranked Bay Path University among the fastest-growing private baccalaureate institutions nationwidee
98% of our American Women's College online graduates would recommend their program of study to others
Tuition at The American Women's College is 62% lower than the national average for private college tuition - 69% lower if you qualify for our military discount
Bay Path University enrolls more adult women students age 25 and older than all of the other women's colleges in Massachusetts combined