Some other people mentioned this, but I want to reinforce it: the listed things aren't computer science. The first half is all digital arts, and the second would be in business program. If your daughter is looking for these things and gets to a CS program, she is going to be disappointed, confused, and possibly discouraged. Also, there's a pretty consistent story that working in the video game industry is a tough place to make a career; so it's important to make sure to have a backup plan.
I went through California community college about 20 years ago, and although I'm sure some things have changed, I suspect a lot of things are similar; they're still very inexpensive compared to other options, so it's a good thing to at least consider. If continuing on to a bachelors program is in the future, looking for a school with good transfer statistics is advised; I've heard of a guaranteed transfers to CSU/UC? program, that's obviously something to look into. If you're transferring to a private or out of state school, expect to spend some time fighting over transfer credits; I needed 3 more years to get a bachelors, but my wife only needed 2 more because her community college course work transferred better and matched up with her curriculum better; I think I still did OK. It's important to find out how scheduling priority is determined; at my community college it was basically just the combined number of credits; so taking a couple classes over the summer could get you a leg up in getting a good semester in the fall; and then it was usually pretty easy; but you still want to make sure to schedule your classes as soon as you're allowed to, because days with classes starting at 8 am, a huge break and then an evening class can be rough.