Top Education Schools in Missouri

By | April 28, 2018

Your search has generated 6 top-ranked education schools in Missouri. These colleges offer graduate study in field of education, leading to an Master degree. Check out the following table to see a list of major educational schools in the state of Missouri, each with enrollment statistics, tuition fees and contact information.

  • USAERS: Lists of major rivers and mountains within state of Missouri. Also includes main lakes and reservoirs in Missouri.

List of Best Education Colleges in Missouri

Rank Education University
1 Washington University in St. Louis
1 Brookings Drive, Box 1183
St. Louis, MO 63130
School: Department of Education
In-State Tuition: $39,400 per year
Out-of-State Tuition: $39,400 per year
Enrollment: 17
2 University of Missouri
118 Hill Hall
Columbia, MO 65211
School: Mizzou College of Education
In-State Tuition: $307 per credit
Out-of-State Tuition: $307 per credit
Enrollment: 723
3 University of Missouri–Kansas City
5100 Rockhill Road
Kansas City, MO 64110
School: School of Education
In-State Tuition: $307 per credit
Out-of-State Tuition: $792 per credit
Enrollment: 213
4 University of Missouri–St. Louis
1 University Boulevard
St. Louis, MO 63121
School: College of Education
In-State Tuition: $307 per credit
Out-of-State Tuition: $791 per credit
Enrollment: 258
5 St. Louis University
3500 Lindell Boulevard
St. Louis, MO 63103
School: College of Education and Public Service
In-State Tuition: $935 per credit
Out-of-State Tuition: $935 per credit
Enrollment: 98
6 University of Central Missouri
Lovinger 2190
Warrensburg, MO 64093
School: College of Education
In-State Tuition: $277 per credit
Out-of-State Tuition: $531 per credit
Enrollment: 144

Top Education Schools in Missouri

St. Louis, Missouri Recent History

After the end of the exhibition, with the proceeds from the exhibition, construction began in St. Louis on the first memorial in the United States dedicated to US President Thomas Jefferson. The building was completed in 1913 and is now home to the Missouri State Historical Museum.

Ten years after the World’s Fair, in 1914, St. Louis celebrated its 150th anniversary in a big way. Over 7,500 actors participated in the open-air theatrical performances, which covered the most important milestones in the history of the city from the time of the Indian mound builders to the Civil War, and over 450,000 spectators watched them for five evenings.

The introduction of Prohibition in the United States hit the economy of St. Louis, which traditionally developed beer production, hard. Although some of the city’s breweries were able to switch to yeast, cereals and other products, thousands of people lost their jobs. Bootlegging led to the development of organized crime, and enterprises that continued to operate (including chemical and metallurgical ones) heavily polluted the city. At the same time, the city authorities tried in every way to improve the situation in the city, investing significant amounts in infrastructure development (in particular, in the reconstruction of hydraulic structures and the creation of parks).

In the twenties of the XX century, St. Louis became one of the centers of aviation development in the United States. This was largely due to Albert Lambert, an athlete, businessman and amateur aviator, who created the first airfield in the city (the modern St. Louis airport is named after him). In 1926, young pilot Charles Lindbergh, who was carrying mail between the Mound City and the Windy City, decided to compete for the title of the first pilot to fly across the Atlantic. In May 1927, Lindbergh, with the support of Lambert (and some other patrons), carried out his plan, and his plane was called the Spirit of St. Louis.

Another blow to the welfare of the townspeople was dealt by the Great Depression, even the abolition of the ban on alcohol did not stop the decline (in 1933, the unemployment rate in the city reached 30%, and among blacks – 80%), which continued until the start of World War II. War orders created tens of thousands of jobs (more than 35,000 people worked at the St. Louis cartridge factory alone), but after August 1945, most defense industry workers lost their jobs again.

By 1950, St. Louis reached its highest population in the history of the city (more than 850,000 people), later its population only decreased, including due to the trend of the middle class moving to the suburbs.

In 1965, the city completed the construction of its most famous and recognizable symbol: the famous arch “Gateway to the West”, which is still the tallest arch in the world and the tallest monument in the Western Hemisphere.

In the last decades of the last century, the trend of resettlement to the suburbs continued (only in the decade of the seventies, the population of the city decreased by one hundred and seventy thousand people, or almost 30%). At the same time, a decrease in the population density in the city made it possible to implement a number of projects that made the city more comfortable: demolish old multi-storey buildings; build new roads, public buildings and sports facilities; reduce the crime rate; make the city greener.

In the 21st century, St. Louis continues to revive, from 2000 to 2010 the population of the inner city more than doubled, a new stadium was built, new shops and clubs were opened. Having celebrated its 250th anniversary in 2014, the “Fourth City” continues to write new pages of its history.