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First of all let me explain "us". I'm the mother of 2 (ages 5 and 7). I work a full time job, but it just isn't quite cutting it. He's the father of a 3 year old and also works a full time job. We have been living together for about a year now. I was that brainy kid growing up. straight A's. Teacher's pet. Amazing standardized test scores... You get the picture. I dreamed of being a brain surgeon as a child! So needless to say I'm not feeling satisfied by my retail cake decorating job. It's not paying the bills as well as I would like, my wrist is slowly being damaged, and I just "need" more! For the last few months I've really been motivated and looking to go back to school. I've looked far and wide and finally found a program that works for me! It's an online AAS degree in medical assisting. This truly is an amazing fit for me! An online program that I can fit into my busy schedule. The degree I want. A fair amount of grants and discounts... What's not to love? Well.. My fiance doesn't quite see it like I do. He has been to technical school, and hasn't had a job in his field of study in YEARS. He doesn't believe in college anymore. To him it is simply a waste of valuable time and money. How can I help him understand my point of view? I've always wanted to be in the medical field and here's my perfect chance! What should I say or do? I've pretty much decided that either way I just have to take this chance! I'd be kicking myself if I didn't! But how can I help him understand that it's a good thing?! Help!
Your fiance is right to be wary on this one. He was burnt by his own tech school experience, so he's wary of you having to go through something similar. First, check to see what, if any, demand there is for medical assistants without experience in your area. In some areas now, you won't get hired - there's no demand, unless you're an *experienced* medical assistant. Second, check to see if the program you're looking at is appropriately accredited. You want your program to be accredited by the Commission on Accreditation of Allied Health Education Programs (CAAHEP) or the Accrediting Bureau of Health Education Schools (ABHES). You can find accredited programs here: if this online program does not have an in-person clinical component, run. You won't get hired for a job if you don't have real world clinicals. And that's really something you need to think about - most clinicals are during the day. Are you available for the clinicals? Fourth, don't pay $25k for a medical assistant program. You won't make enough as a medical assistant to pay your loans off comfortably. You can often find Bogart programs at your local community college for less than $8k, and those programs are respectable. They may not be online, due to the clinical requirements; but they're solid. Fifth, research the reputation of your program. For example, talk to those in your region who hire MAs. Where do they hire them out of? What do they think of the school you're considering? If you do all your research and find that entry level medical assistants are in demand where you live. That the program you're looking at is respected in your area and appropriately accredited, and has in-person clinicals. That the cost is reasonable. Then talk to your fiance again, having done this research. But right now, he's right to be wary.
Your fiance is probably right on this. An online degree in a vocational field is usually garbage. The fact that they offer a "trial" suggests it's not a legitimate college. Legitimate colleges don't act like they're selling you a product. How much does it cost after the "grants and discounts"? If it's more than $2k per year, you're getting ripped off. Have they confirmed, in writing, that you qualify for the grants, or will they not tell you for sure until you sign up? Schools that do the latter tend to be scams.
You two have different views on higher education, and that's OK! Not everyone has the same need for learning and a structured academic environment. What he does need to accept is that you DO have this need, even if he doesn't, and that you will be happier and a better person if you are able to pursue this degree. Just say to him, "Honey, this is something that would really make me happy. Here is how I'll pay for it, here is how child care will be taken care of, here is how my increased income will be better for us in the long run. OK?" If he is opposed to you doing something that will make you happy, never mind the benefit to the rest of the household, there are bigger problems for you two to work out than your different views on college.
He's already been to college, and had the chance and opportunities that went with it. Now it's your turn - and all you need from him is support for you to make something better of your life, and hopefully provide a better future for your family. Perhaps he's feeling challenged? (you might end up with a better job, so he won't feel like the man of the house; he might feel less intelligent)
Not sure what your fiancé studied but trust me in the healthcare industry you will ALWAYS have a job. I think you should go for it.
If he doesn't support your decision to better yourself and your education, you may want to shop around for a new fiance. You do what you have to do and don't look back.