Student Information

Campus and Facilities

Peloton College is located in the Campbell Center at 8150 N Central Expressway, Suite M2240, Dallas, TX. Peloton College is close to downtown Dallas which encompasses city courts, county courts, state district courts, and federal courts. Also, major international law firms, government entities, and corporations are located within Dallas proper and the surrounding areas. Peloton College is located on a Dallas Area Rapid Transit Light Rail route (DART) with a stop accessible to the School as well as local DART bus routes and terminals.

Theory and technology-based classes are held in space located in the Campbell Center, with the space divided among a lecture room, technology labs, a classroom resource area, a conference room, and administrative offices. The classroom setting is equitable to that which is utilized in the legal and business environment. Computers and current software applications are utilized in the programs.

The Campbell Center is certified handicap accessible by the Texas Department of Licensing and Regulation/Architectural Barriers Project. The school offers free covered parking to all students which is directly behind and attached to the building.

2017 Catalog

2017 Peloton Main Annual Security Report

2017 Peloton Branch Annual Security Report

Complaint Process Information

General Student Grievance Policy

Student Grievance Policy (select appropriate link below to view each campus policy):

To file a complaint with Peloton College:
Send complaint to:

To file a complaint with the U.S. Department of Education:

To file a complaint with Texas Higher Education Coordinating Board:
The student complaint form can be found at:

To file a complaint with the Texas Attorney General’s Office, go to:

You also have the option of filling out a printable form and mailing it to:
Office of the Attorney General
Consumer Protection Division
PO Box 12548
Austin, TX 78711-2548

To file a complaint with Texas Office of Consumer Affairs:
Send complaint to:


When making your report of an incident you will be asked to provide the following information:

  1. Description of the incident
  2. Date, time and location of the incident
  3. Description of the persons or vehicles involved in the incident
  4. Detail regarding who was notified about the incident

All Emergencies –Dial 911

Emergency Procedures for Peloton College-DALLAS Our Building, Campbell Center Plan

The Campbell Center complex is equipped with fire alarms, voice communication in each fire alarm zone, and constant monitoring of sprinkler systems, alarm devices, and manual control of elevators.

If an alarm is sounded, security or management personnel will make an announcement via the PA system giving instructions to the occupants on the affected floor or throughout the building. Exit lights flash upon activation of an alarm. Stairwell doors automatically unlock upon activation of an alarm.

Exit doors and stairwells are well-marked for the event of an evacuation. Students and employees are shown all exits during their initial tour of the campus. Students are advised to evacuate the premises in an orderly fashion and not to return until directed by building security.

Peloton College Plan

Evacuation will be verbal unless a building evacuation is ordered and a sound evacuation is initiated.

In the event of a school emergency evacuation, you will be notified by one of the authorized persons identified below. You will follow evacuation signs to the stairs by the front door and proceed to the south lobby using stairs. Remain there until further instructions.

The following school personnel is authorized to initiate an evacuation: School Director, Admission Director, Career Director, Financial Aid Director, Business Office Manager, and Instructors.

Exit to the lobby of South Tower using stairs and proceed with head count and further instructions.

Campus Security

This institution does not employ campus security personnel but encourages both its employees and students to immediately report suspected criminal activity or other emergencies to local law enforcement or other emergency response agencies by dialing (911). Building Security is also available and located in the lobby of the building and can be contacted at 214-363-8350. The School Director may reached at 214-777-6433. The school operational hours are Monday – Friday 8:30 – 2:30 and Monday – Thursday 5:30 – 9:30; outside of these hours a Security Access Card issued by the Building Management Office is required to enter the facility.

All students and employees are required to report any crime or emergency to a staff member promptly. If a student or employee wishes to report a crime on a voluntary or confidential basis, the institutional official will be prepared to record and report the crime, but not the name of the informant. The student or employee may, in order to maintain confidentiality, submit the information in writing a staff member with or without a signature who in turn will contact the nearest supervisor to report criminal actions or emergencies to the appropriate agency or by calling (911) if appropriate. An “Incident Report” should be completed by a staff member for any instance of crime or emergency within the physical walls of the Campbell Center, outside parking areas and parking garages.

Personal Services

Peloton College does not offer medical or dental services to its students. Peloton College offers continuous educational advisements to currently enrolled students and qualified graduates. Staff members and instructors are encouraged to mentor students for their professional growth. Students who are in need of additional services may be referred to professionals who can assist them. These professionals may be employees at health facilities, financial consultants, religious leaders/institutions, and social service agent. Peloton College staff members and instructors are not qualified to provide assistance in these areas.

Annual Security Report

Peloton College will, without delay, and taking into account the safety of the community, determine the content of the notification, unless issuing a notification will, in the professional judgment of responsible authorities, compromise efforts to assist a victim or to contain, respond to, or otherwise mitigate the emergency. The Campus President and Incident Commanders will determine if there is a significant emergency or dangerous situation and what segment of the campus will need to receive a notification. Peloton College will:

  • Test emergency response and evacuation procedures on an annual basis

In the event of an emergency or a potentially dangerous threat to the campus or center arises, students, faculty and staff will receive timely notification via campus flyers, and/or email announcements. This includes any Clery Act crimes that are reported to the campus IC or local police and are considered to represent a serious or continuing threat to students, faculty, and staff.

Dallas Area Non-Emergency Numbers

Dallas Police Department
Police Department
9915 E Northwest Hwy
(214) 670-4415

Dallas Fire Department
Fire Department
(214) 670-5466

Crime Statistics Report

Net Price Calculator

Peloton College’s Net Price Calculator will provide an estimate of federal and institutional aid eligibility, as well as additional financing options.

Safety and Security

Campus safety and security is the shared responsibility of students, faculty and staff. To enhance student, faculty and staff awareness of their responsibility for personal safety, various information and tips are provided below.

Safety and Security Tips Personal

  • Stay alert and tuned in to your surroundings.
  • Communicate that you are calm, confident and know where you are going.
  • Stay away from isolated areas.
  • Stay on the part of sidewalks furthest away from shrubs, dark doorways and alleys.
  • Walk with a companion whenever possible.
  • Check the back seat before getting into a car. Keep doors locked while driving.
  • Don’t overload yourself with packages or wear shoes or clothing that restricts movement.
  • Avoid displaying large amounts of cash or jewelry.
  • Carry a purse close to your body. Carry a wallet in an inside coat or front trouser pocket.
  • If you think someone is following you, abruptly switch directions and walk toward an open store, restaurant or lighted home.
  • Park in well-lighted areas.


  • Always lock your car and remove the keys. Make sure the windows are closed.
  • Lock all valuables in the trunk
  • Never leave an ID tag on your key ring
  • Leave only the ignition key with parking attendants
  • Park in well-lit areas Office
  • Keep your purse, wallet and other valuable items with you at all times or locked in a drawer or closet
  • Never leave keys lying out
  • Never leave change or cash on the desk or in a top drawer
  • Notify security personnel of any suspicious persons or vehicles


  • Keep your purse, wallet and other valuable items with you at all times or locked in a drawer or closet
  • Never leave keys lying out
  • Never leave change or cash on the desk or in a top drawer
  • Notify security personnel of any suspicious persons or vehicles
  • Lock doors when working after normal hours
  • Report any broken or flickering lights, and doors that don’t lock properly

Drug Abuse Policy

In compliance with federal government regulations for a drug-free workplace for students and employees. Any student caught in possession, use, or distribution of illegal substances or paraphernalia will be dismissed and/or referred to the appropriate agency. Students convicted for any offense, during a period enrollment for which the student was receiving Title IV funds, under any federal or state law involving possession or sale of illegal drugs will result in the loss of eligibility for any Title IV assistance.

This policy strictly prohibits the illegal use, possession, manufacture, dispensing, or distribution of alcohol, drugs or controlled substances in the workplace, on its premises, or as a part of all school sponsored activities. A violation of this policy is considered a major offense, which may result in requirement for satisfactory participation in a drug or alcohol rehabilitation program, referral for criminal prosecution, and/or immediate disciplinary action up to and including termination from employment and suspension or expulsion from the school. A criminal conviction is not required for sanctions to be imposed upon an employee or student for violations of this policy. Violations of applicable local, state and federal laws may subject a student or employee to a variety of legal sanctions including but not limited to fines, incarceration, imprisonment and/or community service requirements. Convictions become a part of an individual’s criminal record and may prohibit certain career and professional opportunities.

If while in school a student enters and completes a treatment program:

  • A student regains eligibility the day after the period of ineligible ends or when he/she successfully completes a qualified drug rehabilitation program.
  • Further drug conviction will make him/her ineligible again. A qualified drug rehabilitation program must include at least two unannounced drug tests and must satisfy at least one of the following requirements:
  • Be qualified to receive funds directly or indirectly from a federal, state, or local government program.
  • Be qualified to receive payment directly or indirectly from a federally or state-licensed insurance company.
  • Be administered or recognized by federal, state or local government agency or court.
  • Be administered or recognized by federally, or state-licensed hospital, health clinic, or medical doctor.



In addition to the Federal laws, the State of TEXAS has its own laws dealing with controlled substances.

Texas legislators have created the Texas Controlled Substances Act as a part of the Health and Safety Code, which has laws and suggestions for all aspects of health. The act includes definitions, charges and penalties of drug abuse in Texas.

Drugs and Drug Abuse

Texas law defines a drug as a substance, other than food or a device that alters the structure and functions of the body and can be used with the intention of curing, treating, and preventing diseases in humans and animals. Under this definition, many substances used by doctors every day with benevolent intentions fall under this category. Drug abuse, the illegal use of drugs or the misuse of prescription drugs is illegal in Texas and all of the United States.

Drugs Affected by Act

Anything generally considered an illicit drug is covered in this act. Texas Law defines six major drug groups: narcotics, depressants, stimulants, hallucinogens, marijuana, and simulated controlled substances. Any person who abuses any of the drugs under these categories is liable for punishment under law.


Possession of any illicit drug is illegal. However, if a court decides that a suspect had lawful possession of a drug—with a prescription from a legitimate doctor or other medical personnel—then he will be acquitted. However, if there is any reason to suggest that the defendant has abused prescription drugs, he will likely receive drug charges.

Manufacturing, Trafficking, and Sales

Beyond possession, trafficking of drugs or any materials with the intention of being used for drug production is illegal. Manufacturing drugs is also illegal. Materials or equipment used to produce drugs, known legally as paraphernalia, is illegal to possess if the court decides it is being used for malicious, illicit activity. Sales by illegitimate and unlicensed businesses or individuals are strictly prohibited. Penalties

Drugs in Texas are classified into four categories with the first penalty group being the drugs considered the most severe. Consequently, drug charges relating to the Penalty Group 1 will be the most severe and penalties for Penalty Group 4 will be the least severe. Those convicted under any drug charges can expect to spend at least 5 years in prison. Drug charges relating to Penalty Group 1 will be penalized with at least 15 years in prison. The maximum sentence a convicted suspect can expect is 99 years for drug charges—essentially a life sentence. On top of this, penalties may include charges up to $300,000 in fines for those convicted. Drug charges for violations carried out in the presence of children are more severe and receive harsher punishments.


Federal law penalizes the unlawful manufacturing, distribution, use, sale, and possession of controlled substances. The penalties vary based on many factors, including the type and amount of the drug involved, and whether there is intent to distribute. Federal law sets penalties for first offenses ranging from less than one year to life imprisonment and/or fines up to $10 million. Penalties may include forfeiture of property, including vehicles used to possess, transport, or conceal a controlled substance; the denial of professional licenses or Federal benefits, such as student loans, grants, and contracts; successful completion of a drug treatment program; community service; and ineligibility to receive or purchase a firearm. Federal law holds that any person who distributes, possesses with intent to distribute, or manufactures a controlled substance on or within one thousand feet of an educational facility is subject to a doubling of the applicable maximum punishments and fines. See the Federal Controlled Substances Act at 21 USC 800.


The following is a sampling of local area information and treatment resources. A more comprehensive listing of available counseling and treatment programs can be obtained in Student Central.

  • Alcoholics Anonymous 214.887.6699
  • 24 Hour Addiction Hotline 1.800.559.9503
  • Cenikor Foundation 1.888.236.4567
  • Solutions Over Substances 214.381.9535
  • Texas Drug and Alcohol Treatment Referral Program 1.877.939.0929
  • Greater Dallas Council on Alcohol & Drug Abuse 214.522.0300 or 214.522.8600
  • Turning Point Inc. (servicing Richardson) 972.234.8636
  • The Right Step (servicing DFW) 1.877.627.4389

Student Code of Conduct Regarding Loans

It is the student’s responsibility to:

  • Review and consider all the information about the school program before enrolling.
  • Pay special attention to the application process for Federal student financial aid, complete it accurately, and submit it on time to the right place. Errors on the FAFSA can delay or prevent your receiving aid timely.
  • Know and comply with all deadlines for applying and reapplying for aid.
  • Provide all enrollment and verification documentations, corrections, and/or new information requested by either the financial aid officer or the agency to which you submitted the application.
  • Provide all enrollment and verification documentations, corrections, and/or new information requested by either the financial aid officer or the agency to which you submitted the application.
  • Read, understand, and keep copies of all forms you were asked to sign.
  • Ensuring you are aware that you must start making monthly repayment on your student loan after your grace period ends, unless you have a deferment or forbearance. When you sign your master promissory note (MPN), you are agreeing to repay your loan.
  • Attend an exit interview at the time you leave the school to determine the net balance of your account with the school as well as the net balance of any student loan.
  • Notify the school of a change in your name, address, phone number, or attendance status (full/part-time student). If you have student loans, you must notify your lender of these changes.
  • Understand your school’s refund policy.
  • Understand and comply with the enrollment status, financial charges, financial terms, time allowed to complete, refund policy and termination procedures as specified in the enrollment agreement sign.
  • Understand that you may be responsible and have liability for portions of Title IV funds return by the institution on your behalf.
  • Understand that there could be liabilities when errors are made as a result of inconsistent information provided by the student result in funds being awarded that a student was not eligible for are advanced to you or credited to your school account.

Copyright and Computer Use Policy

The School supports enforcement of copyright law for the protection of its employees as both creators and users of copyright protected works. The School requires that staff and students comply with federal law regarding the use of copyright protected materials. In addition, in the spirit of promoting “the progress of science and the useful arts,” the college supports the fair use for such purposes as criticism, comment, news reporting, teaching scholarship or research and reproduction of copyrighted materials (including multiple copies for classroom or library use), for educational purposes as outlined in the federal Copyright Law (PL94-553).


Faculty and staff and does not knowingly condone policies or practices that constitute an infringement of Federal copyright law. Transmitting or downloading any material that you do not have the right to make available and that infringes any patent, trademark, trade secret, copyright or other proprietary rights of any party is prohibited.

Installing or distributing pirated or unlicensed software is also forbidden. Violation of these requirements may subject students, faculty and staff to civil and criminal liabilities. Students, faculty or staff who violate federal copyright law do so at their own risk. Copyright status is applied to a work as soon as it is created. Users should assume that all writings and images are copyrighted.

Title 17 of the United States Code (17 USC §501 et seq.) outlines remedies for copyright infringement that may include some or all of the following: obtaining an injunction to stop the infringing activity; impounding and disposing of the infringing articles; an award to the copyright owner of actual damages and the profits of the infringer, or in the alternative, an award of statutory damages which may be increased if the infringement is found to be willful; an award of two times the amount of the license fee a copyright owner could have gotten; an award of the full costs incurred in bringing an infringement action, and the award of attorney’s fees; and for criminal copyright infringement, fines and imprisonment.

Peloton College is required by Federal Law – H.R. 4137 to make an annual disclosure informing students that illegal distribution of copyrighted materials may lead to civil and/or criminal penalties.

Peloton College takes steps to detect and punish users who illegally distribute copyrighted materials. Peloton College reserves the right to suspend or terminate network access to any campus user that violates this policy and Network access may be suspended if any use is impacting the operations of the network. Violations may be reported to appropriate authorities for criminal or civil prosecution. The existence and imposition of sanctions do not protect members of the campus community from any legal action by external entities. Alternatives to Illegal Downloading Illegal downloads hurt artists and deter the incentive to create. U.S. laws protect the rights of individuals regarding their own works. Below are lists of sites that offer free or inexpensive products that you can use without violating copyright law.

Administrative Rule

  1. This administrative rule is based upon the original Copyright Act of 1976 and the amendments added by the Digital Millennium Copyright Act signed into law in 1998.
  2. This administrative rule applies to all staff and students who make use of materials created by entities other than themselves. This includes but is not limited to materials used for classroom teaching, out of class presentations, online distribution, professional conferences, homework assignments, electronic transmission and for school publication.
  3. Copyright issues dealing with intellectual property created by staff and students are covered in the administrative rule on intellectual property.
  4. The School considers the educational environment to consist of traditional on-campus instruction.
  5. Staff and students are expected to comply with copyright law and to apply the fair use criteria to each use of material of which they are not the originator.
  6. Unauthorized peer-to-peer file sharing, illegal downloading or unauthorized distribution of copyrighted materials using the institution’s information technology system.
  7. The only software programs, other than students’ projects, to be used on systems in the school are those products for which the school owns a valid license or the school may legally use. Copying the school’s software from the computer system is considered theft and is a serious offense. Copying or modifying school software and/or borrowing software from the labs is not permitted. If you have a question, please see the system administrator.

In compliance with the Section 512(2)(‘c)(‘2) of Chapter 5, Title 17 of United States Code, the School shall have a DESIGNATED AGENT “to receive notifications of claimed infringement” and “other contact information which the Register of Copyrights may deem appropriate.” The designated agent for the School will be the CFO.

Fair Use

Fair Use is the use of a copyrighted work for purposes such as criticism, comment, news reporting, teaching (including multiple copies for classroom use), scholarship, or research.

In determining whether the use made of a work in any particular case is a fair use, the factors to be considered shall include:

  1. The purpose and character of the use, including whether such use is of a commercial nature or is for nonprofit educational purposes;
  2. The nature of the copyrighted work; The amount and substantiality of the portion used in relation to the copyrighted work as a whole; and
  3. The effect of the use upon the potential market for or value of the copyrighted work.

The School encourages staff and students to be diligent in the application of the fair use criteria. Through diligent application school constituents and the School avail themselves of protection from infringement by establishing “reasonable grounds for believing that his or her use of the copyrighted work was a fair use” according to Sections 107 and 504c of United States Code title 17.

Summary of Civil and Criminal Penalties for Violation of Federal Copyright Laws

Copyright infringement is the act of exercising, without permission or legal authority, one or more of the exclusive rights granted to the copyright owner under section 106 of the Copyright Act (Title 17 of the United States Code). These rights include the right to reproduce or distribute a copyrighted work. In the file-sharing context, downloading or uploading substantial parts of a copyrighted work without authority constitutes an infringement.

Penalties for copyright infringement include civil and criminal penalties. In general, anyone found liable for civil copyright infringement may be ordered to pay either actual damages or “statutory” damages affixed at not less than $750 and not more than $30,000 per work infringed. For “willful” infringement, a court may award up to $150,000 per work infringed. A court can, in its discretion, also assess costs and attorneys’ fees. For details, see Title 17, United States Code, Sections 504, 505.

Willful copyright infringement can also result in criminal penalties, including imprisonment of up to five years and fines of up to $250,000 per offense.

For more information, please see the Web site of the U.S. Copyright Office at, especially their FAQ’s at

School Disciplinary Actions

Disciplinary action may be taken in the event that the provisions of this guideline are violated. The administration has sole discretion in determining what action, if any, will be taken against persons violating the provisions of this guideline. Handling of violations to this guideline may vary according to the particular situation. Where the use of the computer is an integral part of the instructional program, violators need to be disciplined immediately and regain access to the computer so that instruction may continue. Disciplinary action may range from a verbal reprimand to legal action.

Peloton College Staff and Instructors

President Larry Van Loon
Dallas Campus
Campus President Valerie Johnson Holsinger
Director of Admissions Suzann McDowell
Director of Financial Aid Julie Jensen
Director of Career Services Charles Johnson
Registrar Cassandra Matthews
Sr. Admissions Representative Martina L. Hannah
Instructors Keya Harris, Paralegal
Colin Holobowicz, IT Support Professional
Nicole Rawls, Medical Assistant
Dwayla Walker, Electronic Health Records
Arlington Campus
Campus President Shakeitha Blanton
Director of Financial Aid David Soto
Director of Career Services Joy Jamerson
Sr. Admissions Representative Arletha Lowe
Sr. Admissions Representative Nicole Johnson
Instructors Christy Harrison, Medical Assistant
Stephanie Carter, Electronic Health Records

Graduate Employment and Retention Statistics Data from 7/1/2014 to 6/30/2015

Program Placement Rate
Information Technology Support Professional Diploma 73%
Legal Administrative Assistant Diploma 63%
Electronic Health Records Diploma 71%
Medical Assistant Diploma N/A
AAS Medical Assistant N/A
AAS Electronic Health Records N/A
AAS Paralegal N/A
AAS Information Technology Support Professional N/A

Retention Rates by Program Data from 7/1/2014 to 6/30/2015

Program Retention Rate
Information Technology Support Professional Diploma 73%
Legal Administrative Assistant Diploma 75%
Electronic Health Records Diploma 82%
Medical Assistant Diploma N/A
AAS Medical Assistant N/A
AAS Electronic Health Records 100%
AAS Paralegal N/A
AAS Information Technology Support Professional N/A

Texas Workforce Commission Graduate Employment and Retention Statistics

Graduate Employment Statistics Data from 9/1/2014 to 8/31/2015

Program Placement Rate
Information Technology Support Professional Diploma 77%
Legal Administrative Assistant Diploma 57%
Electronic Health Records Diploma 61%
Medical Assistant Diploma N/A
Paralegal Studies N/A
AAS Medical Assistant N/A
AAS Electronic Health Records N/A
AAS Paralegal N/A
AAS Information Technology Support Professional N/A

Retention Rates by Program Data from 9/1/2014 to 8/31/2015

Program Retention Rate
Information Technology Support Professional Diploma 65%
Legal Administrative Assistant Diploma 73%
Paralegal Studies 82%
Electronic Health Records Diploma 79%
Medical Assistant Diploma N/A
AAS Medical Assistant N/A
AAS Electronic Health Records 100%
AAS Paralegal N/A
AAS Information Technology Support Professional N/A
AAS Legal Administrative Assistant 100%

2015 Institution Retention and Placement Statistics

Retention : 77% Placement 67%

*Statistics from 7/1/2014 to 6/30/2015

Transfer of Credits to Peloton College Programs

Continuity of the program is essential to the development of the student’s knowledge of the subject and its applications to the profession. Therefore, Peloton College does not accept credit transfers unless it is deemed appropriate by the School’s Director that the credit is consistent with the School’s course objectives, course by course. The School Director will evaluate an official copy of the prior transcript for any possible transfer of credits into Peloton College. In addition to compatibility of prior courses, accreditation and other pertinent factors are taken into consideration. The School will accept up to a maximum of 25 percent of the required contact hours for graduation.

Peloton College does not offer credit for advanced placement or experiential learning.

Transfer of Credits from Peloton College to Other Schools

Students who wish to continue their education at other schools must not assume that credits at Peloton College will be accepted by the receiving institution. It is the student’s responsibility to research the requirements of that selected school.

Articulation Agreements

The school does not currently have an Articulation Agreement with an outside institution in place.

Accreditation and Approval

Peloton College is approved and regulated by the Texas Workforce Commission, Career Schools and Colleges, Austin, Texas; and Accredited by the Accrediting Council for Independent Colleges and Schools (ACICS).

Immunization Requirement

The health and safety of students is important to Peloton College. Although immunizations are not required, all students are strongly encouraged to obtain them for their own protection. Students may obtain information regarding the consequences of outdated immunizations for certain diseases, the age groups most vulnerable to these vaccine preventable diseases from the Texas Department of State Health Services website:

Refund and Cancellation Policy

According to the Texas Workforce Commission policy, refund computations will be based on scheduled clock hours of attendance through the last recorded date of attendance. School Holidays will not be counted as part of the scheduled class attendance. The effective date of the termination for refund purposes will be the last recorded date of attendance.

A full refund will be made to any student who cancels the enrollment agreement within 72 hours (until midnight of the third day excluding Saturdays, Sundays, and legal holidays) after the enrollment agreement is signed and a tour of the facilities and equipment is made by the prospective student by notifying the School Director. If the tuition and fees are collected in advance of entrance; and if after the 72-hour cancellation privilege the student does not enter the School will retain not more than $100. Any refunds will be consummated within 60 days of the student’s effective withdrawal date.

There will be a full refund if the School does not accept the student, if the owner or representative of the School misrepresented the program in any manner, or if the educational service is discontinued by the School preventing the student from completing.

Once books and materials are purchased, no refunds will be made.

Withdrawal after Class Start

The effective withdrawal date for a student shall be when any of the following occur:

  1. The date the student notifies the School Director in writing that he/she has withdrawn or the date of withdrawal, whichever is earlier.
  2. The first class day following more than ten consecutive class days of absences
  3. The date that the School terminates the student’s enrollment

If a student completes the program in less time than the published course duration then the contracted tuition will be fully earned by the School upon the date of completion and the student will not be entitled to any refund due to earlier completion.

Once a student begins classes and withdraws for any reason whatsoever, the following refund less the registration fee will be calculated:

  1. During the first week or (1/10th) of the program, 90 percent of the remaining tuition and fees.
  2. After the first week or (1/10th) of the program, whichever is less, but within the first three weeks or one-fifth of the program, whichever is less, 80 percent of the remaining tuition and fees.
  3. After the first three weeks or one-fifth of the program, whichever is less, but within the first quarter of the program, 75 percent of the remaining tuition and fees.
  4. During the second quarter of the program, 50 percent of the remaining tuition and fees.
  5. During the third quarter of the program, 10 percent of the remaining tuition and fees.
  6. During the last quarter of the program, the student may be considered obligated for the full tuition and fees.

In case of prolonged illness, accident, death in the family, or other circumstances that make it impractical to complete the program, a refund that is reasonable and fair to both parties shall be made.

Students Called to Active Military Service

A student who withdraws from the School as a result of being called to active duty in a military service of the United States or the Texas National Guard may elect one of the following options for each program in which the student is enrolled:

  1. If tuition and fees are collected in advance of the withdrawal, a pro rata refund of any tuition, fees, or other charges paid by the student for the program and a cancellation of any unpaid tuition, fees, or other charges owed by the student for the portion of the program the student does not complete following withdrawal.
  2. A grade of incomplete with the designation “withdrawn-military” for the courses in the program, other than courses for which the student has previously received a grade on the student’s transcript, and the right to re-enroll in the program, or a substantially equivalent program if that program is no longer available, not later than the first anniversary of the date the student is discharged from active military duty without payment of additional tuition, fees, or other charges for the program other than any previously unpaid balance of the original tuition, fees, and charges for books for the program.
  3. The assignment of an appropriate final grade or credit for the courses in the program, but only if the instructor or instructors of the program determine that the student has:

(a) Satisfactorily completed at least 90 percent of the required coursework for the program; and

(b) Demonstrated sufficient mastery of the program material to receive credit for completing the program.

Return to Title IV/Refund Repayments Policy

This policy applies to all recipients of Federal Title IV Financial Aid Funds. Students that are no longer attending Peloton Collegemay still owe funds to the school to cover unpaid tuition. Additionally, the school may attempt to collect any funds from a student that the school was required to return as a result of this policy.

Peloton College is required to calculate how much federal aid may be retained or disbursed for a student who withdraws prior to the end of a payment period. The calculated amount is referred to as “Return of Title IV Funds” (R2T4), The calculation of Title IV funds earned by the student has no relationship to the student’s tuition and fees that may be owed to the school. All students subject to this policy are determined according to the following definitions and procedures, as prescribed by regulation.

Peloton College has 45 days from the date the school determines the students withdrew to return all unearned funds for which it is responsible. The school will notify the student in writing of the amount of funds that must be returned. The school will advise the student and/or parent that they have 14 calendar days from the date the school sent the notification to accept a post-withdrawal disbursement for funds that have not been disbursed but are eligible to be used for tuition and fees. If a response is not received from the student and/or parent within the permitted time frame or the student declines the funds, the school will return any earned funds being held from Title IV programs. All post-withdrawal disbursement must occur within 90 days of the date the student withdrew.

Withdrawal before 60%

Peloton College must perform a R2T4 to determine the amount of earned aid up through the 60% point in each payment period and use the Department of Education’s prorate schedule to determine the amount of R2T4 funds the student has earned at the time of withdrawal. After the 60% point in the payment period or period of enrollment, a student has earned 100% of the Title IV funds he or she was scheduled to receive during the period.

Complaint Process Disclosure

Federal Program Integrity rules issued by the U.S. Department of Education require institutions to provide to students or prospective students contact information needed to file a complaint with its accrediting agency and with relevant state agencies.