Join CGCC for two short years to an associate's degree in accounting (92 credits) or management (92 credits). We also offer one-year certificates in marketing (45 credits), accounting clerk (48 credits) and retail management (35 credits), along with a 14 credit Entry-Level Accounting Clerk, Career pathway certificate.
If you plan to transfer to a four year college or university to study business you can study obtain an Associate of Science Oregon Transfer-Business Degree (ASOT-Business, 90+ credits).
CGCC accounting graduates will be prepared to enter the field as a bookkeeper, accounting clerk or accounting assistant. These people generally perform routine calculations, typing duties, check items on reports and other duties, such as preparing invoices, payrolls and a variety of record-keeping tasks.
The accounting certificate prepared student for entry-level positions in bookkeeping. Entry level bookkeepers perform routine tasks such as bank reconciliations, journalizing, posting, worksheets, accounts payable, accounts receivable and payroll, plus duties such as tying and filing.
CGCC management graduates will enter the business world as a supervisory trainee who will be qualified to assign duties to workers and establish work schedules. They may also find themselves evaluating performance of employees and recommending hiring and promotional procedures.
CGCC marketing certificate graduates will be prepared to enter the dynamic marketing field at entry-level positions with firms in commerce, industry and merchandising. Marketing professionals traditionally find employment in advertising, direct sales, physical distribution, purchasing, retailing manufacturing and other high-energy work environments.
If your goal is to earn a four-year degree in business administration, start that degree with some deft finance management by starting your business degree for less at CGCC. You can complete your first two years of coursework at CGCC and transfer your college credits to a business program at a university.
|BA 101||Introduction to Business||4|
|BA 104||Applied Business Math||4|
|BA 111||Introduction to Accounting||3|
|BA 131||Introduction to Business Technology||4|
|BA 150||Introduction to Entrepreneurship||4|
|BA 177||Payroll Accounting||3|
|BA 188||Customer Service Skills||2|
|BA 196||Entrepreneurship Capstone – Year One||2|
|BA 205||Business Communication||4|
|BA 206||Management Fundamentals||3|
|BA 207||Introduction to E-Commerce||4|
|BA 208||Business Ethics||4|
|BA 211||Principles of Accounting I||3|
|BA 212||Principles of Accounting II||3|
|BA 213||Managerial Accounting||4|
|BA 222||Financial Management||3|
|BA 223||Principles of Marketing||4|
|BA 224||Introduction to Human Resource Management||3|
|BA 225||Introduction to Entrepreneurship Law||4|
|BA 226||Business Law I||4|
|BA 228||Computer Accounting Applications||3|
|BA 249||Principles of Retailing & E-tailing||3|
|BA 250||Small Business Management||3|
|BA 256||Income Tax||3|
|BA 280A||Cooperative Education: Business Experience|
|BA 280B||Cooperative Education: Business Experience Seminar||1|
|BA 285||Human Relations in Organizations||3|
|BA 296||Entrepreneurship Capstone – Year Two||2|
|William Hughitt||Business Administration and Mathematics Instructorfirstname.lastname@example.org|
|Rochelle Layton||Adjunct Facultyemail@example.com|
|Mimi Maduro||Adjunct Facultyfirstname.lastname@example.org|
|Pam Ritzenthaler||Business Administration Instructoremail@example.com|
|Jean Sheppard||Adjunct Facultyfirstname.lastname@example.org|
|Stephen Shwiff||Dean of General Education, Business Administration and History Instructoremail@example.com||(541) 506-6045|