Bachelor of Science in Information Technology (BS)
Do you love trying to fix computer and network problems? Do you pride yourself on being able to find the solution everyone else is missing? If so, this is a great time to turn your natural talents into opportunities at Sanford-Brown. Our Bachelor of Science in Information Technology degree program can help you develop the knowledge and skills needed to implement, analyze and manage information systems.
According to the U.S. Department of Labor's Bureau of Labor Statistics, employment of network and computer systems administrators is projected to increase by 28 percent from 2010-2020 – faster than the average for all occupations*. Get ready to take advantage of the growing demand by learning industry-relevant skills such as programming, scripting, security and management. As a graduate of this Bachelor-level program, you could pursue a variety of career opportunities in the field of information technology and networking.
*Bureau of Labor Statistics, U.S. Department of Labor, Occupational Outlook Handbook, 2012-13 Edition, Network and Computer Systems Administrators, on the Internet at http://www.bls.gov/ooh/computer-and-information-technology/network-and-computer-systems-administrators.htm (visited May 01, 2013). These are national projections covering all levels of experience; conditions in your area may be different.
Below is a sampling of course topics included at Sanford-Brown's Bachelor of Science in Information Technology degree program. Classes are taught by instructors who specialize in this field – many who are practicing professionals.
- Microcomputer Hardware
- Microcomputer Hardware
- Microcomputer Software
- Network Fundamentals
- Windows Workstation Administration
- Network Technologies
- Introduction to Programming and Logic
- End User Support
- Microsoft Server Administration
- Database Design and Development
- Linux Operating Systems
- Security Fundamentals
- Network Routing Concepts and Design
- Network Security
- Network Switching and Wireless Concepts
- Wide Area Network Concepts
- Database Administration
- Linux System Administration
- Messaging Servers
- Web Programming
- Information Systems Security
Course curriculum is subject to change.
- Network Administrator
- Interstitial Developer
If you already know this is the program for you, you can click here to apply now!
If you have additional questions about this or other Sanford-Brown programs please complete and submit the Request Info form below.
Terms and Conditions
By providing your mobile number, you agree to receive text messages from Sanford-Brown via its mobile text message provider. You may opt out of receiving messages by texting the word STOP to 94576, or simply reply with the word STOP to any text message you receive from Sanford-Brown.
While CEC or its mobile text message provider will not charge end users for receiving/responding to promotional messages, depending on the terms of your mobile phone plan, you may incur a cost from your mobile service carrier to receive and respond to any promotional text messages (standard messaging and data rates/fees and other charges may apply). Charges will appear on your mobile phone bill or will be deducted from pre-paid amounts. Current participating/supported carriers are: Alltel, AT&T, Boost, Cellcom, Cellular One, Cellular South, Cincinnati Bell, Cricket, Element Wireless, Golden State Cellular, iWireless, Metro PCS, Nextel, nTelos, Plateau Wireless, Sprint, T-Mobile, US Cellular, Verizon Wireless, Viaero Wireless, Virgin, and more.
Gainful Employment and Other Student Disclosures
Below you can find placement rates and other information tailored to your chosen campus and program. Certain disclosures are published on this website to assist students in understanding the facts about their programs.
Program Disclosure Information for:
SBC - Seattle - Bachelor of Science in Information Technology (BS)
Given the fact that all of the rates reflected below are based on historical data and were subject to varying levels of audit and re-interpretation, students should not rely on them as an implicit or explicit representation or promise of future outcomes or employability following completion of a program of study. Indeed, there are numerous factors that affect a student’s ability to graduate and secure employment over which we have little or no control. Therefore, our school cannot and does not guarantee or estimate the likelihood of on-time completion, graduation, or employment for any student.
Accrediting Council for Independent Colleges and Schools (ACICS):
Reporting Period: 7/1/2014 through 6/30/2015
Date Submitted: 11/2015
The scope of ACICS recognition by the Secretary of Education is defined as accreditation of private postsecondary institutions offering certificates or diplomas, and postsecondary institutions offering associate, bachelor’s, or master’s degrees in programs designed to educate students for professional, technical, or occupational careers, including those that offer those programs via distance education.
Graduates and Completers placed
Divided By /
Completers and Graduates (less) – Not Available for Placement
"Graduates and Completers Placed" include those:
- Placed based upon job titles included in the list of job titles published by the institution for which the program prepares students.
- Placed based upon the required use of skills learned in the student’s program as a predominant component of the job.
- Placed based upon the benefit of the training received from the program in obtaining a new position or maintaining a current position, supporting promotion or improving job related skills.
A "graduate" is (all of the following):
- Achieved a GPA of 2.0 or greater at graduation.
- Successfully passed all courses in the program or substitute courses permitted by the institution.
- Attained required competencies or speed levels in all courses.
- Met all clinical, internship, and externship requirements.
- Satisfied all other academic requirements for graduation.
- Satisfied all non-academic requirements for graduation, such as payment of tuition and fees, return of books, etc.
- Received the appropriate credential.
- Ceased enrollment in the program at the campus, unless currently enrolled or reenrolled as a new start in a different program.
A "completer" is a student who is no longer enrolled in the institution and who has either completed the time allowed or attempted the maximum allowable number of credits for the program of study but did not accomplish one of the following graduation requirements:
- Achieve a GPA of at least 2.0.
- Attain required competencies or speed skills.
- Satisfy non-academic requirements (e.g., outstanding financial obligations).
"Not Available for Placement" includes graduates and completers who are unavailable to seek employment due to one of the following reasons: pregnancy; death; health-related situations of the graduate or completer, or a direct family member that requires care; continuing education; military service; ineligible for employment in the United States because of visa restrictions; and completers and graduates of a stand-alone English as a Second Language program.
SBC - Seattle - Graduation Rate
The percentage of first-time, full-time undergraduate students who started between
7/1/2008 and 10/15/2008 who completed within 150% of the normal time period: 23%
A first-time student has no prior postsecondary experience before enrolling at this campus. This means that a student who attended another college, university or other postsecondary school before enrolling at this school is not included in the calculation. The rate also does not include students initially enrolled part-time, taking individual classes (as compared to enrolling in a full program), or only auditing classes. These rates are calculated using the Student Right-to-Know formula in order to comply with U.S. Department of Education requirements. The statistics track all first-time, full-time and certificate or degree-seeking undergraduate students who began school during the date range and have completed within 150% of the normal program length. For example, for a two-year program, the graduation rate would include students who had completed within three years of beginning the program. This statistic is not specific to one program alone; rather, all applicable undergraduate programs are included in this overall rate. Information pertaining to the Graduation Rates of all postsecondary institutions recognized by the U.S. Department of Education may be found on the College Navigator website. http://nces.ed.gov/collegenavigator/