Graphic Design

The Graphic Design program at Algonquin College is designed for individuals who are interested in applying their creativity to communicating ideas and concepts in both print and digital media. Students develop the expertise required to become graphic designers through strong practical and theoretical training in typography, the basic fundamentals of creativity, design, image, form, colour, and production skills.

Mobile DeviceBring Your Own Device (BYOD): As a student in this on-campus program, you will require a mobile computing device that meets the specifications outlined by your program at

(Please note this was previously referred to as a Mobile Learning Program)

2017 Amendment to Graphic Design Program Fees

This program requires that you submit a portfolio. Candidates who have successfully met the academic prerequisites for admission will be invited to submit a portfolio for review to complete the non-academic portion of the admission process.

Your submission can be presented in a standard portfolio case, no larger than 11″ x 17″, or submitted online as a single PDF. For details see our Portfolio page

After the portfolio deadline on June 1st, we will review portfolios, if required, until the program is full. The earlier you submit your portfolio and confirm your acceptance, the better your chance of securing a spot in the program as it fills up quickly.

PLEASE NOTE: Office hours are Monday to Friday 8:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m. Closed on Saturday and Sunday. 

Ontario College Advanced Diploma
3 Year(s)

Program Code: 1400X01FWO
Academic Year: 2016/2017

Our Program

This dynamic and challenging three-year Ontario College Advanced Diploma program is designed for individuals who are interested in applying their creativity to communicating ideas and concepts in both print and interactive media. Students are prepared for graphic design careers, through strong, practical and theoretical training in typography, the basic fundamentals of creativity, design, image, form, and colour both in the classroom and online. The program includes extensive hands-on training in industry-standard software tools, which allow students to present their design solutions in a variety of formats.

Graphic designers are problem-solvers who research and manage visual design projects. They establish a project`s goals and objectives, analyze needs/problems, develop visual solutions, and prepare conceptual presentations for client approval, which range from sketches to prototypes to interactive mockups.

Designers develop concepts in consultation with clients and work with photographers, illustrators, programmers, developers and other creative professionals to produce print and interactive work. Graphic designers focus on print media including brochures, logos and brand materials, promotional posters, signage, packaging, publication design, as well as web design, motion graphics and design for interactive media.

Students begin by studying the design fundamentals for print and interactive media. In the third year, students focus their efforts on larger projects and participate in a six-week field placement. Graduates produce a comprehensive design portfolio profiling their skills and abilities, and have the opportunity to display their best work at an annual Grad Show exhibition for graphic design professionals and the public.

Bring Your Own Device (BYOD): Students are expected to have and use a laptop or mobile computing device when registered in this on-campus program. Hardware and software specifications required by your program are outlined at . Mobile devices/laptops and supplies can be purchased directly from Algonquin`s New Technology Store at educational rates.



This program is well-suited for students who:

  • Think visually and creatively and are conceptual thinkers. . Enjoy solving visual communication problems.
  • Enjoy sketching and drawing and using software tools.
  • Enjoy working with type and imagery to communicate ideas.
  • Are detail-oriented, organized and committed to coming up with the perfect design solution in their final products.
  • Have critical-thinking and problem-solving skills.

    Your Career

    Graduates may pursue careers as designers through a variety of entry-level positions in graphic design or advertising agencies, motion design or interactive design studios, television and the entertainment and game industry. Graduates may also pursue freelance opportunaties.

    Learning Outcomes

    The graduate has reliably demonstrated the ability to:

    1. Conceptualize and develop design solutions using principles of design to create visual communications that meet the needs of the project.
    2. Employ the design process to create design solutions that meet the project objectives and the needs of the client and/or user.
    3. Plan, create and use photography, illustration and typography in design layouts to meet the requirements of the creative brief.
    4. Design, develop and create a variety of media products using relevant, current and/or emerging technologies.
    5. Communicate ideas, design concepts and opinions clearly and persuasively to others.
    6. Use recognized industry practices throughout the design process and related business tasks.
    7. Plan, implement, and evaluate graphic design projects using project management skills to deliver quality work to clients according to schedule and within budget.
    8. Complete all work in a professional and ethical manner, and in accordance with all applicable legislation and regulations.
    9. Keep current with visual media design trends, technologies and industry practices using strategies that enhance work performance and guide professional development.
    10. Identify and apply discipline-specific practices that contribute to the local and global community through social responsibility, economic commitment and environmental stewardship.


      Programs at Algonquin College are delivered using a variety of instruction modes. Courses may be offered in the classroom or lab, entirely online, or in a hybrid mode which combines classroom sessions with online learning activities. Upon registration, each full-time student is provided an Algonquin email account which is used to communicate important information about program or course events.
      Level: 01 Hours
      DSN1559 Visual Communication and Concepts This course develops critical thinking, creativity and communication skills by exploring the visual and verbal relationship of two-dimensional design. Fundamental elements and design principles are developed through thumbnails and roughs providing a strong foundation in layout. 45.0
      DSN1560 Typography I Typography, the study of lettering and writing, is an essential element of graphic design. Students study typographic history, terminology, and essential design and layout principles, match meaning with creative type-only information layouts and employ creative methods of typographic communication. Activities include interactive discussions, hands-on practice, critiques and feedback of peer work. 45.0
      DSN1561 Graphic Design I This course focuses on design process in order to foster the foundation of an understanding of the core practice of applied design across a variety of media. Learning and understanding the importance and value of creative thinking, concepts, and thumbnail sketches is stressed and evaluated to ensure a successful final product. A professional attitude towards strict deadlines, the ability to successfully critique one's own designs, as well as others and the importance of craftsmanship, execution and presentation are emphasized. 45.0
      DSN1562 Computer Graphics I Students are introduced to the graphic design computer environment. They work progressively from basics and theory, such as hardware and software and peripheral identification of the Macintosh environment through to practical application of the computer to the work of the graphic designer. The focus is on producing professional design while learning common industry terminology. Students learn the fundamentals of page and document construction, computer illustration and paint techniques. They are familiarized with scanning and creating Adobe Portable Document format (PDF) files. 45.0
      DSN1673 Innovative Strategies I In today's rapidly-changing business environment, creativity and innovation are prerequisites for success. This course gives students an introduction to methods and techniques for developing innovative alternatives to design problems. Students will explore individually and in groups to identify innovative opportunities. The course will incorporate in-class and online exercises, case studies, and hands-on learning, with interaction with innovators in industry who will share their experiences with the class. We will examine innovative companies that have encouraged innovation and how to apply design thinking to a diverse set of strategic problems. 45.0
      DSN1674 Web Development I Students are introduced to the processes and tools for coding while learning to build functional and interactive web projects. HTML and CSS are explored in tandem with precise organization principles and current best practices including semantics, mobile-first architecture, performance, cloud platforms and version control. 45.0
      ENL1813M Communications I Communication remains an essential skill sought by employers, regardless of discipline or field of study. Using a practical, vocation-oriented approach, students focus on meeting the requirements of effective communication. Through a combination of lectures, exercises, and independent learning, students practice writing, speaking, reading, listening, locating and documenting information, and using technology to communicate professionally. Students develop and strengthen communication skills that contribute to success in both educational and workplace environments. 45.0
      Level: 02 Hours
      DSN1565 Graphic Design II Students enhance their working knowledge of design essentials and principles. Students continue to explore design skills, incorporating elements from other courses, such as illustration, typography and computer skills into their design projects. Students create more effective visual communication with the focus on specific skills for layout, such as visualization and working with a design grid. Working with actual clients on projects brings an added dimension. A professional attitude, the importance of meeting deadlines and creative content continue to be emphasized.

      Prerequisites: DSN1560 and DSN1561 and DSN1562
      DSN1566 Typography II Students implement the basic concepts of typography in their design layouts to visually communicate meaning. Students use proper typesetting rules, grids, hierarchy, composition and expression in their layouts. Concentration is placed on how typographic form and visual arrangement create and support content in complex projects, using industry standard software.

      Prerequisites: DSN1560 and DSN1561 and DSN1562
      DSN1567 Computer Graphics II Building on their computer skills, students learn to use the advanced and powerful features of Adobe InDesign. Students demonstrate knowledge of page layout, illustration and photo manipulation. All design projects are planned and produced with commercial printing in mind. Students understand the importance of proofreading, file management and job planning.

      Prerequisites: DSN1560 and DSN1561 and DSN1562
      DSN1568 Interaction Design I Students learn the heuristics of interaction design and apply a user-centred design approach to create interactive content for a target audience. Students also express concepts with paper prototyping techniques and use industry tools to create vector and raster graphics. Typographic hierarchy, layout grids and responsive design methods are used to create a single page website for mobile devices. 45.0
      DSN1577 Illustration With the basics under control, emphasis is placed on concept drawings a unique illustrative solution to a design direction, problem or theme. Original photographs, online research, traditional hand skills and new illustrative techniques ensure a fresh approach and creative solutions. Design stages are monitored through sketch and concept approval with emphasis placed on visual communication, harmony and flow, creativity, problem solving and research. A professional attitude towards deadlines is emphasized.

      Prerequisites: DSN1559
      DSN1581 Colour for Communication In this online course, students explore the theory and history of colour and the practice of colour as it relates to the field of Graphic Design. Students learn how to use colour as a powerful communicator, designing harmonious colour palettes that transmit a desired message, mood or response and learn to clearly communicate consistent messages that help build a recognizable brand. 45.0
      DSN1675 Web Development II Concentrating on the needs of all users, web layouts and HTML/CSS code skills are advanced by exploring design for multiple-and ever expanding-screen dimensions and platforms. Paradigms for representing content, imagery, and navigation at different sizes-and for different user styles-are investigated and structured into flexible architectures and modular systems.

      Prerequisites: DSN1674
      Choose one from equivalencies: Hours
      GED1400 General Education Elective Students choose one course, from a group of general education electives, which meets one of the following four theme requirements: Civic Life, Social and Cultural Understanding, Personal Understanding, and Science and Technology.

      Equivalencies: ARC9001 or ENV0002 or FAM1218 or FIN2300 or GED5200 or GED5300 or GEN1001 or GEN1957 or GEN2000 or GEN2003 or GEN2007 or GEN2009 or HIS0001 or HIS2000 or HOS2228 or LIB1982 or MGT7330 or MVM8800 or PSI1702 or RAD2001 or SOC2003 or GED5002 or GED5004 or GED5005 or GED5006 or GED6022 or GED1896 or GED5009
      Level: 03 Hours
      DSN1533 Graphic Design III Focus is placed on concepts and design for print using all software and design knowledge to date. Students develop creative solutions to design problems involving real-world design projects. Students design a corporate identity package including a chief graphic identifier (symbol, logo or word mark), three of the most appropriate identity manifestations, such as stationery package, sign, vehicle graphics, packaging, home page, kit folder, print collateral or presentations and a corporate identity standards manual. This course evolves through a four stage process similar to that used in most professional firms: research, creative development, execution and presentation. The main focus is on concepts and the creative process leading to a final dynamic design.

      Prerequisites: DSN1565 and DSN1566 and DSN1567
      DSN1534 Typography III "Type exists to honour content." Proficient typesetting allows a student to compose and structure complex passages of content that are visually appealing in order to allow the information to be easily followed. Using industry standard software along with personal photography and artwork, students combine text and imagery to craft professional layouts and informational documents.

      Prerequisites: DSN1565 and DSN1566 and DSN1567
      DSN1535 Computer Graphics III Students gain in depth knowledge and experience using Adobe Photoshop, Illustrator and InDesign. Basic Photoshop topics covered include scanning photographs, colour correction, advanced photo reconstruction, how to mix, choose and apply colours, working with type, creating special effects, and file formats and compatibility. Advanced Photoshop techniques expand the students' knowledge in the areas of high-end image treatment and output techniques. Students develop the thought process and confidence required to effectively and efficiently provide final artwork. Illustrator topics covered include basic and advanced drawing tools, managing colours, using colour libraries, creating separations, working with type, converting images to vectors. Students will also learn and apply production techniques to ensure consistent and accurate output through InDesign.

      Prerequisites: DSN1565 and DSN1566 and DSN1567
      DSN1538 History of VIsual Communication Students explore the history of visual communication with a focus on graphic design. Starting with the invention of writing and alphabets, the origins of printing and typography students read about the Renaissance, the Industrial Revolution, the Arts and Craft movement, Art Nouveau, Modern Art, and Bauhaus. The New York School of Design, corporate identities, conceptual images, and Postmodern Design are covered rounding out their education, providing both inspiration and a sound design base. 45.0
      DSN1543 Interaction Design II Consider viewport breakpoints, and use modular typography and grids to create responsive websites for mobile, tablet and desktop devices. Define specific users in a target audience by developing personas. Conceptualize projects with vector prototyping techniques, and develop a design system for the application of graphics and content across large websites.

      Prerequisites: DSN1568 and DSN1674
      DSN1558 Motion Graphics I The use of type and motion is explored to create a unique and creative visual message. Students learn basic animation principles to create emotion with motion and explore timing, pacing and dynamic storytelling. Projects can range from experimental type animation, advertising to film title design using Adobe After Effects. Students have a clear understanding of career opportunities in the motion design industry.

      Prerequisites: DSN1675
      DSN1582 Digital Photography and Imaging I Theoretical information and workshops relevant to Digital Photography, in both the capturing of images and the manipulation of them is provided. Students learn the concepts, principles, techniques and workflow to communicate using interesting and effective photographic images. Students gain knowledge in file structuring, cataloging, post production process from Light room through Photoshop, to a final output of a print, web or digital device. Students also complete a wide variety of projects from conception through shooting, and the post production workflow; culminating with a portfolio of their work. 45.0
      DSN1676 Web Development III Students are introduced to programming with JavaScript in order to advance the interaction, animation & motion capabilities of websites. Using triggered events via custom code and third-party libraries and plugins, designs are enhanced to create better user experiences. Best practices like progressive enhancement, performance, and accessibility are explored and applied to the highly interactive web designs.

      Prerequisites: DSN1675
      Level: 04 Hours
      DSN1539 Graphic Design IV Students continue to use acquired software programs and skills and apply visual problem-solving techniques to real-world design projects. Students further develop knowledge in the areas of printing and paper. Students showcase their creative and innovative talents in creating larger, more detailed projects with unique concepts using a variety of design styles. Packaging, promotion and publication design are explored.

      Prerequisites: DSN1533 and DSN1534 and DSN1535
      DSN1540 Typography IV Building on the basics of typography, students explore type as craft by experimenting with handmade letters, designing glyphs, and using type as a form of visual expression. Students enhance their sensitivity to the shapes and uses of letters within print and multimedia by working on projects that include creating 3 dimensional type, decorative layouts with a variety of materials and exploring innovative ways of using letterforms.

      Prerequisites: DSN1533 and DSN1534 and DSN1535
      DSN1541 Computer Graphics IV Students learn to use the advanced and powerful features of Adobe Illustrator. Tools, colour application, layers and type manipulation are reviewed. Advanced topics include: working with patterns, using graphic styles, masking, advanced use of gradients, special techniques using the transformation tools, output techniques, creating customized graphs, exporting your illustration to other software applications and file formats.

      Prerequisites: DSN1533 and DSN1534 and DSN1535
      DSN1544 Interaction Design III Reference Apple's Human Interface Guidelines to create native apps for the iPhone and iPad. Create meaningful products by identifying a user's pain points as they navigate through an experience. Consider how a user flows through an interface towards the completion of a task. Create interactive prototypes to test the usability of an app with human users.

      Prerequisites: DSN1543 and DSN1675
      DSN1669 Motion Graphic II Students further their knowledge by learning advanced animation and timing techniques, as well as visual effects basics, such as green screen removal and motion tracking. Students get to explore design in a tactile handmade way, as well as seeing their designs brought to life in 3d using After Effects and Cinema 4D. The specifics of rendering video to be delivered to a wide variety of target platforms, such as Internet, broadcast/film and hand-held devices are also covered.

      Prerequisites: DSN1558
      DSN1678 Web Development IV The major outcome is to develop a fully interactive portfolio website-launched live on a custom domain. Related topics like writing for the web, search engine optimization and metadata, repeatable web layouts, progressive enhancement, accessibility and performance are explored in depth.

      Prerequisites: DSN1676
      DSN1691 Innovative Strategies II Focus is on how leading-edge technologies, trends and digital experiences are being used to create unique immersive user experiences across digital, mobile, social, traditional and environmental channels. Students explore the challenges faced by designers and marketers and how innovative strategies are being utilized to impact marketing success. Students improve strategic decision-making skills and develop an understanding of marketing strategies.

      Prerequisites: DSN1673
      ENL1950A Communications for Graphic Design Students develop persuasive professional writing and speaking skills required of a graphic designer. Well-designed briefs and project rationales are essential in order to effectively sell ideas. Students write cover letters and resumes, design briefs and rationales and have the opportunity to present their rational in an oral presentation.

      Prerequisites: ENL1813M or ENL1813A
      Level: 05 Hours
      DSN1545 Graphic Design V Students build on concepts they have learned throughout the program, gaining an understanding of design consistency, promotion and presentation in addition to creating several bold portfolio pieces. Emphasis is placed on matching design to subject matter and using appropriate formats while exploring different grid structures and using layout software as both a production tool and a creative tool. Examples of final, large projects include multiple-page publication design, exhibit design, environmental design and way finding, as well as proper presentation techniques.

      Prerequisites: DSN1539 and DSN1540 and DSN1541
      DSN1668 Interaction Design IV Study Google's Material Design specifications to create native apps for Android devices. Develop a strategy for designing a mobile experience for a fragmented market. Examine the development of emerging technologies and their effect on the evolution of human-computer interaction. Conceptualize a device-agnostic interactive media experience.

      Prerequisites: DSN1544 and DSN1676
      DSN1677 Computer Graphics V Students broaden their knowledge of software. They use Adobe's digital publishing tools to create publications using advanced techniques. Focus is on structuring content, modifying text and images, preparing and validating publication files for distribution on various platforms. Students also explore the future of the digital publishing landscape and where it's headed.

      Prerequisites: DSN1539 and DSN1540 and DSN1541
      DSN1686 Web Development V Students explore rich and creative web experiences with a focus on conceptualizing and building excellent interactive works by combining all the acquired knowledge and experience.

      Prerequisites: DSN1678
      DSN1688 Motion Graphics III Honing the advanced skills in After Effects, while crossing the design platforms. Students explore different uses for Motion design, as in projected content, interactive content, web video, broadcast video and large event visuals. Students also explore 3D modelling, lighting and animation using Cinema 4D.

      Prerequisites: DSN1669
      Choose one from equivalencies: Hours
      GED1400 General Education Elective Students choose one course, from a group of general education electives, which meets one of the following four theme requirements: Civic Life, Social and Cultural Understanding, Personal Understanding, and Science and Technology.

      Equivalencies: ARC9001 or ENV0002 or FAM1218 or FIN2300 or GED5200 or GED5300 or GEN1001 or GEN1957 or GEN2000 or GEN2003 or GEN2007 or GEN2009 or HIS0001 or HIS2000 or HOS2228 or LIB1982 or MGT7330 or MVM8800 or PSI1702 or RAD2001 or SOC2003 or GED5002 or GED5004 or GED5005 or GED5006 or GED6022 or GED1896 or GED5009
      Level: 06 Hours
      DSN1683 Interaction Design V Propose a conceptual project that reflects topical developments in user experience and interaction design. Refine project direction with industry professionals. Validate strategy by showcasing the iteration of prototypes in response to usability testing outcomes. Present polished and refined high-fidelity prototypes for 777professional and commercial use.

      Prerequisites: DSN1545 and DSN1668 and DSN1669 and DSN1677 and DSN1678 and DSN1688
      DSN1684 Graphic Design VI Students have the opportunity to tailor their individual portfolios showcasing their skills and strengths. Personal consultation is provided on how to improve their work and ongoing reviews and suggestions are also provided on how to strengthen their personal brand, giving students valuable insight into what constitutes a successful portfolio for applying for internships and jobs.

      Prerequisites: DSN1545 and DSN1668 and DSN1669 and DSN1677 and DSN1678 and DSN1688
      DSN1685 Computer Graphics VI In a follow-up to Computer Graphics V, students will explore advanced electronic publishing and distribution using Adobe's digital publishing tools. They plan, design and build rich electronic documents for various platforms. Students will explore the state of electronic publishing and industry trends.

      Prerequisites: DSN1545 and DSN1668 and DSN1677 and DSN1678 and DSN1688
      DSN1689 Motion Graphics IV Using all elements learned, and projects created in the previous Motion Graphics semesters, students create a Final Reel. The visuals are edited in AfterEffects to sound evoking emotion, and interest, from the prospective viewers. The Reel is the motion designers' business card. 27.0
      DSN1690 Fieldwork and Professional Practice Students work as junior designers in industry studios. Students practise the skills and techniques acquired throughout their studies and gain valuable experience in a variety of areas by working on projects for their chosen employer. Students are introduced to making contact with potential employers, presenting their work professionally, ensuring their personal brand reflects their strength as a designer, interviewing and ensuring they are ready for the job market. The course culminates in the preparation of the year-end grad show where industry representatives are invited to view student work, build relationships and provide valuable feedback.

      Prerequisites: DSN1545 and DSN1668 and DSN1677 and DSN1678 and DSN1688
      DSN1692 Web Development VI Students work in teams to explore rich and creative web experiences with a focus on conceptualizing and building excellent interactive works by combining all the acquired knowledge and experience. 27.0

      Fees & Expenses   

      2016/2017 Academic Year

      Total Fees for the first year of the program:

      Domestic tuition/ancillary fees: $8,305.62. *

      International tuition/ancillary Fees: $17,831.68. *

      * Amounts include tuition fee, program specific lab and material fees, applicable eText fees, Students` Association fees and compulsory ancillary fees. Fees are subject to change. For detailed fees information please visit

      Note: For further information regarding your books, please visit

      The Graphic Design program is part of the College`s BYOD program, as such a Macintosh laptop is mandatory equipment. The base model 15 MacBook Pro ($1999) is the minimum required model.

      Students should also come equipped with a mouse and a mouse pad of their choice. Apple`s AppleCare warranty is a good idea, though not mandatory. Computers should be purchased either at an Apple Retail store or at Apple`s online education store.

      An external desktop hard drive used for backups is also mandatory at approximately $100. Any USB 3 unit at 2TB or above is sufficient.

      No printer or scanner is required.

      A camera is required in the first year of study which costs approximately $500 and an additional $250 for a tripod, reflector and memory card. More information is provided during the first week of class.


      Additionally, in each year of study, books, project materials and supplies cost approximately $500.

      A Wacom tablet would be an asset, but is not mandatory.


      Admission Requirements   

      2017/2018 Academic Year

      College Eligibility

      • Ontario Secondary School Diploma (OSSD) or equivalent. Applicants with an OSSD showing senior English and/or Mathematics courses at the Basic Level, or with Workplace or Open courses, will be tested to determine their eligibility for admission; OR
      • Academic and Career Entrance (ACE) certificate; OR
      • General Educational Development (GED) certificate; OR
      • Mature Student status (19 years of age or older and without a high school diploma at the start of the program). Eligibility may be determined by academic achievement testing for which a fee of $50 (subject to change) will be charged.

      Program Eligibility

      • English, Grade 12 (ENG4C or equivalent).
      • Submit a portfolio of 10-15 samples of your best work. Details can be found on the graphic design website in .pdf format. Interested applicants are welcome to address any portfolio-related inquiries to the coordinator of the program.
      • Applicants with International transcripts must provide proof of the subject specific requirements noted above along with proof of either:
        • IELTS-International English Language Testing Service-Overall band of 6.0 with a minimum of 5.5 in each band. OR
        • TOEFL-Internet-based (iBT)-overall 80, with the minimum of 20 in each component: Reading: 20; Listening: 20; Speaking: 20; Writing: 20.

      Should the number of qualified applicants exceed the number of available places, applicants will be selected on the basis of their proficiency in English.

      Application Information

      Applications to full-time day programs must be submitted with official transcripts showing completion of the academic admission requirements through:
      60 Corporate Court
      Guelph, Ontario
      N1G 5J3

      Students currently enrolled in an Ontario secondary school should notify their Guidance Office prior to their online application at

      Applications for Fall Term and Winter Term admission received by February 1 will be given equal consideration. Applications received after February 1 will be processed on a first-come, first-served basis as long as places are available.

      International applicants applying from out-of-country can obtain the International Student Application Form at or by contacting the Registrar`s Office.

      For further information on the admissions process, contact:

      Registrar`s Office
      Algonquin College
      1385 Woodroffe Ave, Room C150
      Ottawa, ON K2G 1V8
      Telephone: 613-727-0002
      Toll-free: 1-800-565-4723
      TTY: 613-727-7766
      Fax: 613-727-7632

      Additional Information

      For more information, please contact David Bromley, at 613-727-4723 ext. 5267 or or Andrea Emery, at 613-727-4723 ext. 5827 or

      Every attempt is made to ensure the accuracy of the information in this publication. The College reserves the right to modify or cancel any course, program, fee, timetable, or campus location at any time