Photography Schools in Georgia
schools that offer photography programs.
the highest-ranking photography school in GA, has a total student population of 119 and
720th highest ranked school in America.
Of the 6 photography schools
have a student population over 10k. After taking into account tuition, living expenses, and financial aid,
The Art Institute of Atlanta comes out as the most expensive ($36,852/yr),
with Gwinnett Technical College as the lowest recorded at only $6,073/yr.
Photography students from Georgia schools who go on to become
photogrammetric compilation specialists,
have a good chance at finding employment.
For example, there are 57,760 people working as
photographers alone in the US, and their average annual salary is
Also, within the photography schools
in Georgia, the average student population is 2,956 and average student-to-faculty ratio is
19 to 1. Aside from photography,
there are 5022 total
degree (or certificate) programs in the state, with 3,167 people on average applying for a school. Undergraduate tuition costs are normally around
$3,057, but can vary widely depending on the type
Photography Programs in Georgia
Savannah College of Art and Design
North Georgia Technical College
The Art Institute of Atlanta
The Creative Circus
Gwinnett Technical College
Georgia Interesting Facts
Top National Parks in Georgia:
Famous State Residents:
Related Subjects - Schools in or near Georgia
- Okefenokee Swamp encompasses over 400,000 acres of canals; moss draped cypress trees, and lily pad prairies providing sanctuaries for hundreds of species of birds and wildlife including several endangered species.
- Cumberland Island National Seashore contains the ruins of Dungeness, the once magnificent Carnegie estate. In addition, wild horses graze among wind swept dunes.
- The late John F. Kennedy, Jr. and his future wife stopped in Kingsland on the way to their marriage on Cumberland Island.
- Historic Saint Marys Georgia is the second oldest city in the nation.
- The City of Savanna was the first steamship to cross the Atlantic. It sailed from Georgia.