It depends on the program.
If you have a co-op program, then you are going to take about 5 years to complete your degree. Note that most students fail at least one course. For some courses, the failure rate is as high as 70%. (Obviously, you can retake the course later.) If you fail courses, you will, of course, take longer to complete your program.
After graduation, you may require an "internship" for several years before you qualify as a "Professional Engineer". For example, most jurisdictions in Canada require a Bachelor's Degree, Canadian Citizenship, 4+ years of relevant job experience, a written Professional Practice exam, and references from existing Professional Engineers.
If I might make a suggestion - if you are considering taking Engineering for the money, a trade is more lucrative in both the short and long term.
about 15 years. maybe higher, depends on the college.
To be an Astronautical Engineer you will have to got to school for many many years. You will have to have a science degree at the very least. THen you will have to go to an accredited college.
The minimum educational requirement for an engineer at the professional level is a bachelor's degree. However, many go on to pursue a master's and/or doctorate degree.
Typically, the minimum educational requirement for the professional engineering degree is a bachelor's degree which takes approximately four years to complete.
how many years past high school do you need to become a strucural engineer
Probably at least 4-8
You can become a magician without college
my cousin became a nuclear reactor engineer and he said it was about 12 years
how many years in college does it take to become a diagnostic radiologist noninvasive?