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College Profile: All-State Career-Baltimore

 
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All can refer to: Universal quantification, a concept ("all") in predicate logic
The All, a Hermetic conception of God
Surf (detergent), as an alternative name ("All") for this laundry detergent In music: All, a California, United States punk rock band

All (1999), the eponymous greatest hits album from ALL


All (1987), an album by The Descendents
All, an album by the Japanese band AAA
"All", the United Kingdom entry in the 1957 Eurovision Song Contest
All is the stage name of Jim Berger. ALL stands for: Acute lymphoblastic leukemia, a leukemia affecting mostly children
Allative case
América Latina Logística, a Brazilian logistics company
American Lacrosse League, a short lived professional lacrosse league from 1988
American Life League, the largest pro-life organization in the United States
Anterior longitudinal ligament
The Albanian Lek (currency), the national currency of Albania; "ALL" is the ISO 4217 code for the currency
Australian Lacrosse League, an annual elite-level men's lacrosse competition in Australia
Association for Language Learning, the UK's major subject association for teachers of foreign languages.
Allyl, an abbreviation in organic chemistry for Allyl
 
2200 Broening Hwy Ste 160
Baltimore, MD
21224
410-631-1818 (general)
410631-181-8230 (financial aid)
410631-181-8225 (admissions)
 
 
 

 
Mission Statement

All-State Career was founded to provide individuals with the quality training necessary to meet their career objectives. Industry has long recognized the need for professionally trained employees. By today's rigid standards, the old trial and error and on the job training methods of skill development are unacceptable. All-State is dedicated to preparing people to fill the existing employment opportunities that are available within industry.


General Information
Other Names
Type Private for-profit, less-than 2-year
Control Private for-profit
Size Under 1,000
Campus Setting City: Large
Calendar System Continuous
Title IV Eligibility Participates in Title IV federal financial aid programs
Relgious Affiliation Not applicable

College Student Services Offered
No Remedial ServicesYes Academic/career counseling service
Yes Employment services for studentsYes Placement services for completers
No On-campus day care for students' children   

College Special Learning Opportunities
No ROTCNo Distance learning opportunities
No ROTC: ArmyNo Study abroad
No ROTC: NavyYes Weekend/evening college
No ROTC: Air Force   

Sources: National Center for Education Statistics (NCES)
More info

All-State Career-Baltimore Website
Wikipedia

Admissions Considerations & Recommendations
Open admission policy Yes
Admission test scores Not applicable
TOEFL (Test of English as a Foreign Language Not applicable

Applicants (most recent fall period)
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Admissions (most recent fall period)
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Percentage of Students Submitting Test Scores
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SAT Percentile Scores
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ACT Percentile Scores
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Percentage Receiving Financial Aid
Local|federal|any
 
Average Amount of Financial Aid Received
Local|federal&chds=100,8000&chxr=0,100,8000
 
Student Body
1,118 Student Body SizeNo On-Campus Housing
0 Fall Applicants0 Total Dormitory Capacity
0 Fall Admissions

Gender
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Ethnicity
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College Levels Offered
Yes Less than one year certificateYes One but less than two years certificate
No Associate's degreeNo Two but less than 4 years certificate
No Bachelor's degreeNo Postbaccalaureate certificate
No Master's degreeNo Post-master's certificate
No Doctor's degreeNo First-professional degree
No First-professional certificate

Degrees and Certifications
Class A CDL Advanced Tractor Trailer Driving (Certificate Program)
Our core program offers students the opportunity to maximize their job opportunities by providing them with the most comprehensive training program available. The training in this program will provide students with advanced maneuvering and driving skills in a tractor-trailer, as well as in-depth classroom material. The result is a graduate with a CDL, an All-State Career diploma or certificate, and the knowledge and ability to be an immediate asset to any employer. Our Class A CDL Advanced Tractor Trailer Driver program is for those seeking the best preparation for a long-term career, the broadest job opportunities and the most thorough training available.
Class B CDL Driver Training (Certificate Program)
This is an intensive training program that emphasizes hands-on skills and road training in a straight truck. Our goal is to enable students to safely and efficiently drive a Class B vehicle and pass the CDL test in his/her home state. Once the graduate possesses a CDL, he/she will be awarded a certificate and assisted in obtaining employment as a Class B driver.
Expanded Function Dental Assisting (Certificate Program)
The objective of the Dental Assistant program is to train students to become essential parts of the dental team. Our comprehensive communication-based approach to the student's training will add to the ever-growing need for high-quality, personable dental professionals. The Dental Assistant is responsible for assisting the dentist with a variety of procedures including, but not limited to, preliminary examinations, performing four-handed and six-handed dentistry, sterilization and infection control, patient comfort, maintaining inventory, pouring of models, and fabricating custom trays such as mouth guards, bleach trays and retainers. The Dental Assistant may also perform additional administrative duties such as charting, appointment scheduling, maintaining patient records and recare management. Under the direct supervision of a licensed dentist, the assistant may perform time-saving duties such as alginate impressions, dental X-rays, application of topical anesthetic and fluoride, patient education, and assisting the doctor with procedures ranging from dental restorations to surgical procedures. Upon satisfactory completion of the training, students will be qualified to assume entry-level positions as Dental Assistants in general dental offices, clinics or specialty practices performing chairside duties, lab procedures, administrative skills, inventory control, infection monitoring and instrument sterilization.
HVAC (Certificate Program)
Our Heating, Ventilation, Air Conditioning and Refrigeration (HVAC) program is designed for persons with or without previous training or experience in any of the climate control disciplines. All-State Career offers a program designed to provide the student with the knowledge and skills necessary for entry-level employment in the field of heating, ventilation, air conditioning and refrigeration. The program includes courses covering control systems, refrigeration, air conditioning, heat systems and heat pumps. Students are prepared to take the Environmental Protection Agency's (EPA) Refrigerant Transition and Recovery Certification test. EPA certification greatly enhances a graduate?s employment opportunities and marketability in the industry.
Medical Assisting (Certificate Program)
As a Medical Assistant, you combine the best of both worlds. Medical Assistants help keep medical offices and departments running smoothly by performing routine administrative tasks. They interact with patients by performing clinical duties, such as drawing blood, changing dressings and preparing patients for testing. Increasingly, doctors and nurses are relying on Medical Assistants to help with patients' needs during office visits. The demand for qualified Medical Assistants will continue to grow as people live longer and the population increases. It?s a wonderful career opportunity for you if you enjoy helping others and can perform multiple duties in different environments.
Medical Billing and Coding (Certificate Program)
Critical positions in busy medical environments are those people who work in Medical Billing and Coding. They are responsible for collecting patient information, submitting insurance forms, ensuring invoices are sent and paid, abstracting or indexing, diagnostic and procedural coding, and following up on claims. Considering the growing population and the needs of a society that is living longer, this is an excellent occupational choice. In fact, this career field is expected to grow faster than average, which means opportunities abound in hospitals, clinics, doctors' offices, laboratories, facilities for the aging and many other places. If you are organized, methodical and work well in a secure, structured environment, this is likely the right position for you.
Pharmacy Technician (Certificate Program)
Pharmacy technicians help licensed pharmacists provide medication and other healthcare products to patients. Technicians usually perform routine tasks to help prepare prescribed medication for patients, such as counting tablets and labeling bottles. Technicians refer any questions regarding prescriptions, drug information, or health matters to a pharmacist. Pharmacy aides work closely with pharmacy technicians. They are often clerks or cashiers who primarily answer telephones, handle money, stock shelves, and perform other clerical duties. Pharmacy technicians usually perform more complex tasks than do pharmacy aides, although, in some States, their duties and job titles overlap. Pharmacy technicians who work in retail or mail-order pharmacies have varying responsibilities, depending on State rules and regulations. Technicians receive written prescriptions or requests for prescription refills from patients. They also may receive prescriptions sent electronically from the doctor?s office. They must verify that the information on the prescription is complete and accurate. To prepare the prescription, technicians must retrieve, count, pour, weigh, measure, and sometimes mix the medication. Then, they prepare the prescription labels, select the type of prescription container, and affix the prescription and auxiliary labels to the container. Once the prescription is filled, technicians price and file the prescription, which must be checked by a pharmacist before it is given to a patient. Technicians may establish and maintain patient profiles, prepare insurance claim forms, and stock and take inventory of prescription and over-the-counter medications. In hospitals, nursing homes, and assisted-living facilities, technicians have added responsibilities. They read patient charts and prepare and deliver the medicine to patients. The pharmacist must check the order before it is delivered to the patient. The technician then copies the information about the prescribed medication onto the patient?s profile. Technicians also may assemble a 24-hour supply of medicine for every patient. They package and label each dose separately. The package is then placed in the medicine cabinet of each patient until the supervising pharmacist checks it for accuracy. It is then given to the patient. Employment of pharmacy technicians is expected to grow faster than the average for all occupations through 2012 due to the increased pharmaceutical needs of a larger and older population, and to the greater use of medication. The increased number of middle-aged and elderly people?who, on average, use more prescription drugs than do younger people?will spur demand for technicians in all practice settings. With advances in science, more medications are becoming available to treat more conditions. Cost-conscious insurers, pharmacies, and health systems will continue to emphasize the role of technicians. As a result, pharmacy technicians will assume responsibility for more routine tasks previously performed by pharmacists. Pharmacy technicians also will need to learn and master new pharmacy technology as it surfaces. For example, robotic machines are used to dispense medicine into containers; technicians must oversee the machines, stock the bins, and label the containers. Thus, while automation is increasingly incorporated into the job, it will not necessarily reduce the need for technicians. This skill and knowledge enhancement will enable the graduate, upon completion of required coursework, to further develop his or her career as a Pharmacy Technician through a 160-hour externship in a pharmacy, hospital, nursing home, assisted-living facility or other setting that employs Pharmacy Technicians. Upon successful completion of this program, graduates will be qualified to work in hospitals, clinics, retail pharmacies, wholesale pharmacies, and pharmaceutical companies as either a Pharmacy Aide or a Pharmacy Technician. The graduate wi
Pharmacy Technician (Certificate Program)
Pharmacy technicians help licensed pharmacists provide medication and other healthcare products to patients. Technicians usually perform routine tasks to help prepare prescribed medication for patients, such as counting tablets and labeling bottles. Technicians refer any questions regarding prescriptions, drug information, or health matters to a pharmacist. Pharmacy aides work closely with pharmacy technicians. They are often clerks or cashiers who primarily answer telephones, handle money, stock shelves, and perform other clerical duties. Pharmacy technicians usually perform more complex tasks than do pharmacy aides, although, in some States, their duties and job titles overlap. Pharmacy technicians who work in retail or mail-order pharmacies have varying responsibilities, depending on State rules and regulations. Technicians receive written prescriptions or requests for prescription refills from patients. They also may receive prescriptions sent electronically from the doctor?s office. They must verify that the information on the prescription is complete and accurate. To prepare the prescription, technicians must retrieve, count, pour, weigh, measure, and sometimes mix the medication. Then, they prepare the prescription labels, select the type of prescription container, and affix the prescription and auxiliary labels to the container. Once the prescription is filled, technicians price and file the prescription, which must be checked by a pharmacist before it is given to a patient. Technicians may establish and maintain patient profiles, prepare insurance claim forms, and stock and take inventory of prescription and over-the-counter medications. In hospitals, nursing homes, and assisted-living facilities, technicians have added responsibilities. They read patient charts and prepare and deliver the medicine to patients. The pharmacist must check the order before it is delivered to the patient. The technician then copies the information about the prescribed medication onto the patient?s profile. Technicians also may assemble a 24-hour supply of medicine for every patient. They package and label each dose separately. The package is then placed in the medicine cabinet of each patient until the supervising pharmacist checks it for accuracy. It is then given to the patient. Employment of pharmacy technicians is expected to grow faster than the average for all occupations through 2012 due to the increased pharmaceutical needs of a larger and older population, and to the greater use of medication. The increased number of middle-aged and elderly people?who, on average, use more prescription drugs than do younger people?will spur demand for technicians in all practice settings. With advances in science, more medications are becoming available to treat more conditions. Cost-conscious insurers, pharmacies, and health systems will continue to emphasize the role of technicians. As a result, pharmacy technicians will assume responsibility for more routine tasks previously performed by pharmacists. Pharmacy technicians also will need to learn and master new pharmacy technology as it surfaces. For example, robotic machines are used to dispense medicine into containers; technicians must oversee the machines, stock the bins, and label the containers. Thus, while automation is increasingly incorporated into the job, it will not necessarily reduce the need for technicians. This skill and knowledge enhancement will enable the graduate, upon completion of required coursework, to further develop his or her career as a Pharmacy Technician through a 160-hour externship in a pharmacy, hospital, nursing home, assisted-living facility or other setting that employs Pharmacy Technicians. Upon successful completion of this program, graduates will be qualified to work in hospitals, clinics, retail pharmacies, wholesale pharmacies, and pharmaceutical companies as either a Pharmacy Aide or a Pharmacy Technician. The graduate wi

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