Community colleges are looked upon to train the increasingly diverse workforce in California and many students typically begin their academic path at a community college. Given the wide variety of educational opportunities provided by community colleges, the transfer function plays a critical role in providing the initial access for underrepresented and low-income students to the baccalaureate degree. This quantitative study aimed to examine factors contributing to student success for Black men in California community colleges. Specifically, this study drew from the Community College Success Measure to examine perceived transfer readiness predictors from a sample of Black male California community college students that have identified whether they are on track to transfer to a 4-year institution. Data were analyzed using independent samples t-tests and logistic regressions. Findings from this study determined that when controlling for background characteristics, care from staff in transfer offices predicted greater odds of being on track to transfer to a four-year institution for Black male community college students. Findings also suggested the utilization of transfer office services contributed to greater odds of perceived transfer readiness for Black male community college students when controlling for background characteristics.