I guess I'll bite.
I have an associates in auto/diesel tech from UNOH.
I would definitely choose a community college program over anything offered by wyotech/uti/etc. Those places spend boat loads on advertising to try and lure you to go there, and the quality of the faculty and equipment you'll use seems to be less than par. The dollars/experience at those places doesn't seem very alluring to me.
The education you receive will be based upon what you already know and how much you want to learn.
Don't talk to instructors/counselers/etc. at the college. Don't even use their information regarding employment or future salaries. Their job is to get you to go there and they're going to feed you the best info that benefits them. They'll feed you lies all day as long as you'll listen to them. They'll even smile real big when they do it.
Talk to people that actually do it, and you'll find out it's not the most alluring thing out there. It's not all blue skies and mai tais, and what you charge people isn't even close to what you actually make. Then everybody and their brother thinks your a crook because of the few bad apples in the industry and the quick serve business.
Another thing that most people seem to miss is that 95% of the work done in a shop is just general maintenance, tires, brakes and oil changes. The most experienced guys get the best jobs, so don't think that your going to go in and start with engine overhauls.
Then you have to buy your own tools, which isn't cheap, and I know I'll get flamed for this but there definitely is a difference between harbor freight and snap on.
Don't get me wrong, you can make a good living. But the work is dirty, the hours are long, and the cost to start out makes it unappealing real quick.
Not sure what job you're in now, but I think you can find a lot better options then this. It was good work when your grandpa did it, not so much anymore, and that seems to be an industry wide sentiment.