Concurrent Enrollment Classes for High School Students

Earn college credits from CMC before you graduate from high school

Through the Colorado Concurrent Enrollment Programs Act, you can start college with advanced standing in such commonly required classes as English, math, speech, foreign language, computer science and psychology. Taking concurrent enrollment college and high school credits lets you:

  • Graduate from college early/save time
  • Save money
  • Take care of prerequisites and jump right into the good stuff

You may not even have to set foot on a Colorado Mountain College campus. Many CMC concurrent enrollment credit classes are taught in local high schools and via distance education.

Although many of these courses are taught in the high schools, the course content, quality and rigor are equal to the same courses taught at CMC.

Start Your Application Now for Concurrent Enrollment

It's free! Check the eligibility requirements if you're not sure.

Once you've submitted your application, we'll walk you through the following steps...

  • Meet with your high school or CMC counselor to discuss your plans.
  • Take placement tests, if required. It's free.
  • Sign up for your classes!

See where our students have transferred (including some Ivy League schools).

APPLY FOR CONCURRENT ENROLLMENT

Concurrent Enrollment FAQ

Who pays tuition? What are the eligibility requirements? And more...

Dual Enrollment Expands in Eagle County Schools

Through partnership with CMC, the district has become a statewide leader.

Read Story in the Vail Daily

William Mundo

William Mundo

“CMC gave me the opportunity to turn things around, to think about what I want to do in the future.”

William Mundo was a high school student considering dropping out of school in 2011. A counselor from CMC’s Upward Bound program reached out, and William ended up taking a year of classes through Leadville’s CEPA program.

William is a 2022 graduate from the University of Colorado School of Medicine. He also earned a bachelor of science in public health and a bachelor of arts in ethnic studies from the University of Colorado Denver. Shortly after his undergraduate studies, he also received a master’s degree from the Colorado School of Public Health. He recently published a book, From Margins to Medicine: A First-Generation Student Health Equity Guide on Overcoming Adversity with Diversity.