They offer a two year AS degree and a standard transfer to a four year program with a neighboring university. I believe the transfer to the four year program is a BS engineering. I have looked at this for myself but have not signed up at this time.
This program in particular was set up in association with NERC and some electric power utilities specifically to feed graduates into utility power, as linemen, operators, and techs. So it's a dedicated utility power program, which is hard to find elsewhere as most universities offer electronics engineering degrees.
I do not know how readily the credits otherwise transfer into any other university's EE degree program. They may qualify for some EE credit.
Matter of facy I have not found it not unusual for MEs to be more versed I'm electric power than a EE.
My advise would be to target a university that has a EE program that targets electric power distribution protection and control.
I'd find out what books are used by a school that teaches the degree you want; get the core course books. As an engineer you're capable of teaching yourself; that's what engineers do. Get the books and syllabi and get to it. If you dedicate 4 hours per weekday and 8 hours per weekend you should be able to do a class in about a month. In 5-6 months you'll be really smart(er)!
You make the lights come on and we make them go off.
Try the book Electrical Power by Kaiser published by Goodheart Wilcox. My 1982 edition's ISBN is 0-87006-327-8
step 1 i always recommend to someone who's about smart enough to hurt themselves,,,,
go to lowes or other box stores, go to the electrical aisle
look for a little yellow book called "UGLY's"
it will have enough food in there for you to marry up to your ME degree and all the rough 1000ft view of the electrical industry.
Couple the above with a google search of the US Navy "NEETS" manuals.~ or you can join up like i did and go through the A & C schools for aviation electronics.
next up,, entertain the magical world of Telecommunications -48v power systems by teaming up with a vet in that specific industry.
example, when you ask an AC guy if voltage goes down at your outlet, what happens to current, they will say current also goes down.
in a car, the answer will be the same.
in Telecommunications, if voltage goes down, the current will go up.
direct quote from a certified appliance repair tech dispatched to my house to repair my under warrenty water tank.
"I dont know how many of them ohms your talking about is on a heating element, I just set my old meter to rx1 and if the needle pegs out then I know its good":rolleyes: