Studies on campus climate continue to be important to higher education to aid in creating safe, diverse, and productive working environments. Prior research has suggested different experiences reported by students, faculty, and staff regarding collective identities like race, sexual orientation, major of study, and others. We invited 12,600 undergraduate and graduate students enrolled in colleges of agriculture at three land-grant institutions in the U.S. to examine the influence of agricultural identity on student experience. Two analyses were conducted using multivariate analysis of variance: one with the independent variable of agricultural identity within one’s top three collective identities and one with the independent variable of socially ascribed agricultural identity on self-reported success and retention outcomes. Respondents indicated that agricultural identity is an important collective identity, with 51% of respondents reporting it within their top three identities. Statistical significance was noted on similar self-reported success and retention outcomes. Agricultural identity may be a collective identity of interest within campus climates.