The number of Americans who hold an astrology degree is on the rise, and the numbers are growing even more as people become more interested in the study of astrology.
As of June 1, 2018, about 14% of Americans had some form of a degree in the field, according to a survey by the American Association for Astrology.
That number is up from 9% in 2016.
But while astrology is becoming more popular in the U.S., the number of people who hold it has been steadily declining for years.
According to the survey, only 12% of U.A.A.’s graduates in 2018 were astrologers.
And it’s not just the percentage of people holding degrees that has been dropping, either.
Astrology education is no longer considered a science, but a subject of education that requires a degree.
According the American Astrological Association, only a third of American students in 2018 had completed a full year of college-level astrology studies.
The number is down to 15% in 2020.
And astrology courses are becoming less and less expensive.
A full-time degree is now about $20,000, down from $27,000 in 2020, according a 2017 study by the National Association of Colleges and Employers.
The survey also found that nearly half of American adults between the ages of 18 and 29 did not have a bachelor’s degree.
That is down from 51% in 2015.
While astrology education in the United States has been increasing in recent years, the study shows that the gap between the number and the level of the field remains wide.
For example, while just over 1% of American college graduates in 2020 held a bachelor of science degree, that number jumped to about 4% in 2021, up from just over 2% in 2019.
The majority of American graduates, meanwhile, are not interested in practicing astrology in the classroom.
Nearly 60% of college graduates who held a doctorate degree in 2019 were not interested, according the American College Health Association.
In addition, about half of the people who graduated from college in 2018 with a bachelor degree or higher were not planning to pursue an astrological course.
And just 11% of people with a college degree in 2018 said they planned to pursue a course in the fields of astronomy or astrology, according an AJA survey.
The lack of interest in astrology among American adults is troubling, according as an astrologer.
“We need to change that attitude,” said Anne Clements, executive director of the American Society for Astrologie.
“I think we need to recognize that this is a science.
It is not a sport.
And if we’re going to do astrology with our own people, we need an education system in place that gives people the opportunity to be a scientist and a doctor.”
While the field of astrologie has grown in popularity over the past several decades, the number has remained static, said Michael McPherson, director of research at the American Astronomical Society.
“It’s a very niche field that people are interested in, but there is a very small subset of people that are interested,” he said.
“And the field is very well represented among the professions.
The ones that are not, are very much within the public eye.”
Astrology and astrology-related courses are being offered in schools across the country.
In fact, many of these courses have received national attention.
Last fall, the American Meteorological Society named the 2018 American Astrology Association National Day of Excellence.
But many of the courses are not necessarily being taught in the public schools.
For instance, in the spring of 2019, the Astrology Academy of Georgia opened a new program that offered an Astrology 101 class to the public in the Georgia Dome at the Georgia Institute of Technology.
Astrology 101 was an online course that was designed to teach people how to practice astrology and how to use science to communicate it.
And the course has since been accepted for certification as an accredited course by the State Board of Astronomical Sciences, according its website.
But even though the course is being taught to the general public, the class is still not being taught.
A few of the Astrologgers who spoke to Polygon said that while the classes are being taught, the curriculum is being written by students who are not members of the academy.
“The curriculum is completely unsupervised,” said Jennifer Lee, an astro-logist who teaches the course.
“There are no professional mentors.”
The curriculum does not have any required topics or requirements.
Lee said that since the course was not approved by the academy, she and other instructors are not obligated to teach it.
The course also does not contain a teacher-to-student ratio.
“They are really only interested in providing a one-to the-one program,” Lee said.
The Astrologs are not alone.
In 2017, the National Center for Atmospheric Research released a report that showed that nearly three