- Gainful employment
- Web Development and Design (wdd) 2014-15 required courses – from our official academic catalog
- Degree completion checklist (2014-15) – a worksheet to track your progress towards completing this program
This is just one way you might complete the Web Development and Design Certificate Program in 2 semesters over 1 year of full-time study, or 4 semesters over 2 years of part-time study. (Sample course sequences assume that all pre-requisites have been satisfied and the student is prepared for college-level work.) For a detailed list of required courses, optional electives and program information download the Web Development and Design program description from our official academic catalog.
|Sample 1 Year Sequence of Courses|
|Sample 2 Year Sequence of Courses|
|Fall 1||Spring 1||Fall 2||Spring 2|
Student learning outcomes
Entry-level employment as a web developer, web designer, or content manager; proprietorship of a contracted web development service; or continuation towards an Associate’s Degree in Computer Information Systems or Marketing.
The Web Development and Design program is a certificate that “stacks” into a GCC degree program. Depending on course selection, once you earn this certificate you’re already halfway to earning one of the following degrees:
These certificates are a great way to gain a valuable credential and increase your earning power and career potential, all while building a solid foundation for seamless transfer into one of our associate degree programs. Work closely with your advisor to make sure you choose the right classes to put you on track for an associate degree!
Learn more about our degree and certificate and degree pathways »
Gainful employment disclosure
The US Department of Education requires colleges and universities to disclose certain information for any financial aid eligible program that “prepares students for gainful employment in a recognized occupation.” At GCC this includes our career-ready certificate programs. This information includes program costs; occupations that the program prepares students to enter; on time completion rate; and for programs with a minimum number of graduates in the most recent academic year: the number of students who completed the program, the number of students who complete the program on time, and the median federal and private loan debt incurred by graduates.