Yeah, CCP offers ASN degrees for their Nursing program. After you pass the NCLEX exam (after graduation), you will become an RN.
I think I was drawn to TJU when I went to their orientation. It seemed like a very good program. I didn't look to Temple's program, so I can't really say much about it. I do believe temple is a less expensive school.
Since I already had a bachelor's degree, I decided to go to Drexel's 1-year ACE program. The tuition alone is $33,000, and above that I will need to pay for books, uniforms, etc. I believe the FACT program I was looking to at Jefferson was similarly priced. Both programs are for 2nd Bachelor's degree, non RNs.
Unless you have a lot of money to spare, I would consider working as an RN, and taking classes towards a BSN at the same time. I don't know about first degree BSN, but there are BSN bridge programs for those that have an RN. Many of those programs can have online classes. Chances are, if you are employed full-time, your workplace will have some sort of tuition reimbursment plan. That could make attending a more expensive university cheaper. If you wanted to get a bachelors, it would probably take at least 2 years after graduation. At $33,000 tuition, that is $66,000 debt, not including books and cost of living. If you are working, you could go part time (less per year), and recieve some reimbursement from your job.
If you haven't already, I would attend orientations for all of the programs you are interested in. They can answer more of your questions, and you can get a better 'feel' for the programs, or at least the administrators involved (that are hosting the sessions).