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Doctor's Degree in Agricultural Production

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Doctor’s Degrees in Agricultural Production

42 Yearly Graduations
48% Women
12% Racial-Ethnic Minorities*
There are 6 schools in the United States where you can get your doctor's degree in agricultural production. Among those who recently graduated from the schools offering this degree, the majority were men, and 12% were students from an underrepresented racial-ethnic group. Also, 52.4% of agricultural production graduates were international students.

Education Levels of Agricultural Production Majors

In 2018-2019, 42 doctor's degrees were awarded to agricultural production majors. This makes it the 159th most popular doctor's degree program in the country.

The following table shows the number of diplomas awarded in agricultural production at each degree level.

Education Level Number of Grads
Associate’s Degree 1,348
Bachelor’s Degree 947
Basic Certificate 620
Undergraduate Certificate 458
Master’s Degree 115
Doctor’s Degree 42
Graduate Certificate 6

Earnings of Agricultural Production Majors With Doctor’s Degrees

We are unable to calculate the median earnings for agricultural production majors with their doctor's degree due to lack of data.

Student Debt

We do not have the data to calculate the median and range of debt loads for agricultural production students who are doctor's degree holders.

Student Diversity

More men than women pursue doctor's degrees in agricultural production. About 52.4% of graduates in this field are male.

Gender Number of Grads
Men 22
Women 20
Gender Diversity of Doctor's Degrees in Agricultural Production

The racial-ethnic distribution of agricultural production doctor’s degree students is as follows:

Race/Ethnicity Number of Grads
Asian 2
Black or African American 2
Hispanic or Latino 1
White 15
International Students 22
Other Races/Ethnicities 0
Racial-Ethnic Diversity of Agricultural Production Doctor's Degree Students

There are 6 colleges that offer a doctor’s degree in agricultural production. Learn more about the most popular 6 below:

#1

Auburn University

Auburn, Alabama
14 Yearly Graduations
57% Women
7% Racial-Ethnic Minorities*

Auburn University tops the list of the most popular school in the U.S. for agricultural production majors who are seeking their doctor's degree. Each year, around 30,400 students seeking various degrees attend the university. The average in-state tuition for full-time undergraduates is $9,816 per year, while in-state graduate students, on average, pay $9,828 per year.

During the 2018-2019 academic year, 14 people received their doctor's degree in agricultural production from Auburn. Of these students, 57% were women and 7% were members of underrepresented racial-ethnic groups.

#2

Mississippi State University

Mississippi State, Mississippi
10 Yearly Graduations
30% Women
20% Racial-Ethnic Minorities*

The 2nd most popular school in the country for agricultural production majors who are seeking their doctor's degree is Mississippi State University. Roughly 22,200 attend the school each year. The average in-state tuition for full-time undergraduates is $8,800 per year, while in-state graduate students, on average, pay $8,800 per year.

The agricultural production program at Mississippi State University awarded 10 doctor's degrees during the 2018-2019 school year. About 30% of this group were women, and 20% were students from an underrepresented racial-ethnic group.

7 Yearly Graduations
29% Women

The 3rd most popular school in the country for agricultural production majors who are seeking their doctor's degree is Louisiana State University and Agricultural & Mechanical College. Roughly 31,700 attend the school each year. The average in-state tuition for full-time undergraduates is $8,038 per year, while in-state graduate students, on average, pay $9,132 per year.

The agricultural production program at Louisiana State University and Agricultural & Mechanical College awarded 7 doctor's degrees during the 2018-2019 school year.

5 Yearly Graduations
20% Women
20% Racial-Ethnic Minorities*

Southern Illinois University Carbondale is the 4th most popular school in the nation for students seeking a doctor's degree in agricultural production. Roughly 11,600 attend the school each year. The average in-state tuition for full-time undergraduates is $9,456 per year, while in-state graduate students, on average, pay $11,268 per year.

During the 2018-2019 academic year, 5 people received their doctor's degree in agricultural production from SIUC. Around 20% of these students were from an underrepresented racial-ethnic group, and 20% were women.

#4

Iowa State University

Ames, Iowa
5 Yearly Graduations
100% Women

Iowa State University comes in at #4 on our list of the most popular colleges offering doctor's degrees in agricultural production. The average in-state tuition for full-time undergraduates is $8,042 per year, while in-state graduate students, on average, pay $9,758 per year.

The agricultural production program at Iowa State University awarded 5 doctor's degrees during the 2018-2019 school year.

#6

University of Arkansas at Pine Bluff

Pine Bluff, Arkansas
1 Yearly Graduations
100% Women

The 6th most popular school in the country for agricultural production majors who are seeking their doctor's degree is University of Arkansas at Pine Bluff. The average in-state tuition for full-time undergraduates is $5,130 per year, while in-state graduate students, on average, pay $5,184 per year.

For the 2018-2019 academic year, 1 doctor's degrees were handed out to agricultural production majors at UAPB. Around 100% of these students were from an underrepresented racial-ethnic group, and 100% were women.

Below are some popular majors that are similar to agricultural production that offer doctor’s degrees.

Major Annual Degrees Awarded
Plant Sciences 289
Animal Science 218
Food Science Technology 160
Agricultural Economics 153
Soil Sciences 53

References

*The racial-ethnic minority student count is calculated by taking the total number of students and subtracting white students, international students, and students whose race/ethnicity was unknown. This number is then divided by the total number of students at the school to obtain the percentage of racial-ethnic minorities.

More about our data sources and methodologies.

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