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Concordia Con Corazón

Concordia Con Corazón means “Concordia With Heart” and represents Concordia University Texas’ commitment to welcoming students and the families who love them.

As a faith-based, Hispanic-Serving Institution, we know that it is through our heart for service that students succeed.

In choosing to send your student to CTX, you are making an investment in their future, and we look forward to experiencing their achievements with you. We will walk together through this journey, until the day your student walks the stage at Commencement.

Welcome to the family!

Learn more about becoming a CTX Tornado and apply today.

Our Committment

In choosing to send your student to CTX, you are making an investment in their future, and we look forward to experiencing their achievements with you. We will walk together through this journey, until the day your student walks the stage at Commencement.

Apply to Concordia University Texas!
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Celebrating Hispanic Heritage Month

Each year, Concordia University Texas celebrates Hispanic Heritage Month to honor the cultures and contributions of Hispanic and Latino Americans across the world. During this month and throughout the year, student organizations, faculty, and staff host events throughout the month that engage students in learning about and celebrating Hispanic history, heritage, culture and contributions. 

Stay tuned to #CTXsocial and the Concordia blog for information and features on Hispanic Heritage Month. We invite you to join the conversation on social media by sharing your story.

Clarissa Rosas

What really sealed the deal for me was when I met with the President. He shared with me his mission and his view of students of color. He told me that the University had applied, and he believed at that point, received the recognition of being a Hispanic serving institution. I went home and prayed that this would be the right place to be, and fortunately, it was.

Dr. Clarissa RosasCTX faculty, College of Education
Rebekah Gomez

Being Hispanic, it also means 'trabajo duro', which means hard work. My parents were willing to give up whatever they needed to make sure my brothers and I had a good education.

Rebekah GomezCTX alumna