Oregon Paramedic and EMT Training Schools
- Central Oregon Community College, the oldest two-year college in Oregon, provides comprehensive college services to the residents of its 10,000-square-mile district. COCC offers two-year associate degrees, transfer/lower division programs, career and technical education degrees and certificates, developmental courses, continuing education and community learning classes, industry-specific training programs, and business management assistance. The College’s main campus is located on the western edge of Bend, a city known for its natural beauty and its proximity to diverse recreational opportunities. The location affords spectacular views of the mountains from nearly every point on the 201-acre campus.
- Chemeketa is governed by our Board of Education comprised of seven officials elected from geographic districts in our region. They hire and direct President Cheryl Roberts on matters of college policy. President Roberts is leading Chemeketa to be of the community and for the community. She often says Chemeketa succeeds when our community succeeds. Our vision, mission and promises include transforming lives and communities through exceptional learning experiences. We serve nearly 50,000 students each year who enroll to acquire the skills to contribute to the economic vitality of the Mid-Willamette Valley.
- At CCC, we’re in the business of making dreams real. If you value academic variety, a good investment, and opportunity for personal involvement, then the Clackamas Community College experience is right for you. We’ve got the services and classes to get you where you want to go and a committed faculty and staff to see you along the way.
- Clatsop Community College is a public, two-year institution serving northwest Oregon and southwest Washington since 1958. Our mission is to build an educational community that provides open access to quality learning opportunities preparing the people of our region for productive participation in civic, cultural, social and economic life.Governed by an elected Board of Directors representing the citizens of Clatsop County, the College enjoys a close relationship with the community, adapting programs to needs, offering degrees and certificates in a variety of disciplines, and enriching the region’s unique cultural offerings.
- Both campuses are located in the Columbia River Gorge, a destination for windsurfing, hiking, skiing, fishing, and unique cultural experiences. Columbia Gorge Community College (CGCC) offers a flexible schedule of credit and non-credit classes on campus, online, and in the community. CGCC is accredited through its association with Portland Community College by the Northwest Commission on Colleges and Universities. Specific college course work is approved for transfer to other colleges and universities. As a public institution, most of the college’s financial support comes from local property taxes, state community college support funds, and tuition.
- Klamath Community College (KCC) is accredited through the Northwest Commission of Colleges and Universities (NWCCU). Klamath Community College provides accessible, quality education and services in response to the diverse needs of the student, business, and community. The College supports student success in workforce training, academic transfer, foundational skills development, and community education.
- Lane is the third largest community college in Oregon with a total annual enrollment of over 36,000 students. About half the students taking classes for credit at Lane are enrolled full time, with the other half attending part time. Lane also offers non-credit courses focused on varied interests. Lane serves a 4,600 square mile area from the Cascade Mountains to the Pacific Ocean, an area larger than the states of Delaware and Rhode Island combined.
- LBCC’s 104-acre Albany campus is located in south Albany. Our community centers offer a wide variety of credit and non-credit classes in Albany, Corvallis, Lebanon, Sweet Home and other locations throughout the district. Some of these courses are transferable and can be taken for credit; others are non-credit, special interest classes. Supported by tuition, local property taxes and state revenue, the college is directed by an elected, seven-member board of education.