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Johns Hopkins Schools

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The Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine

Modern American medical education started at Johns Hopkins over a century ago when the founding physicians of The Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine created a revolutionary medical curriculum that, for the first time, integrated a rigorous program of basic science education with intensive clinical mentoring.Today, Johns Hopkins' medical curriculum combines basic science education and clinical instruction with community-based learning. And the graduate programs are ranked among the top programs in the country.

 

photo of nursing students

The Johns Hopkins University School of Nursing

With baccalaureate, masters and doctoral degree programs, the Johns Hopkins School of Nursing provides a challenging nursing education that allows graduates to scale great heights in the profession. The school offers a challenging course of academic study, an exciting clinical experience and opportunities to conduct research with internationally-known experts.

 

Johns Hopkins Bloomberg School of Public Health

As a leading international authority on public health, the Johns Hopkins Bloomberg School of Public Health is dedicated to protecting health and saving lives. Every day, the School works to keep millions around the world safe from illness and injury by pioneering new research, deploying its knowledge and expertise in the field, and educating tomorrow's scientists and practitioners in the global defense of human life.

Continuing Medical Education

The goal of the Johns Hopkins Office of Continuing Medical Education is to present new research knowledge and its application to health care and disease prevention through continuing medical education activities for physicians and other health caregivers. Under the clinical and scientific guidance of the Johns Hopkins faculty, the CME office sponsors varied learning opportunities for medical professionals. 

Graduate Medical Education

The Johns Hopkins Office of Graduate Medical Education provides services and interprets policies that apply to clinical training programs and their trainees. The Associate Dean and the office staff interface with clinical training program directors and department chairs, as well as with the Housestaff Council and individual trainees. The Assistant Dean for Compliance works with training program directors to interpret, implement, and insure compliance with ACGME and GMEC policies.


Other Schools of The Johns Hopkins University

The Johns Hopkins University

Founded in 1876, The Johns Hopkins University was a new educational enterprise as the first research university the United States. Its aim was not only to advance students' knowledge, but also to advance human knowledge generally, through discovery and scholarship. The university's emphasis on both learning and research - and on how each complements the other - revolutionized U.S. higher education. Today, The Johns Hopkins University has ventured from its home in Baltimore to countries throughout the world - China, Italy and Singapore, among many others. It remains a world leader in teaching, patient care and discovery.

The Johns Hopkins University Zanvyl Krieger School of Arts and Sciences

The mission of the Johns Hopkins University Zanvyl Krieger School of Arts and Sciences is discovery—the creation of new knowledge through research and scholarship, and the education of our students, undergraduate and graduate alike, through immersion in this collaborative process. The school’s unique character derives from its commitment to choose carefully what is worth pursuing and to do so without compromise.

The Johns Hopkins University Whiting School of Engineering

The Johns Hopkins University Whiting School of Engineering features academic programs which are rooted in our world-class faculty, research facilities that are unrivaled, and courses of study that are remarkable in their depth and breadth. Undergraduates can choose from 14 degree programs in nine academic departments. There are ten departments serving full-time graduate students. And our Engineering Programs for Professionals (EPP) offers 18 degree programs as well as post-masters and certificate programs.

Johns Hopkins Paul H. Nitze School of Advanced International Studies (SAIS)

Based in Washington, D.C., the Johns Hopkins School of Advanced International Studies (SAIS) is a leading graduate school of international affairs, educating students for professional careers in government, business, journalism, international organizations, academia and nonprofits. Founded in 1943 by statesmen Paul Nitze and Christian Herter, SAIS has been a division of The Johns Hopkins University since 1950.

The Johns Hopkins University Carey Business School

The Johns Hopkins University Carey School of Business offers cross-disciplinary programs with other top-ranked Johns Hopkins schools, including Medicine, Nursing, Public Health, Engineering, Peabody, and Arts and Sciences. The innovative business school curricula is taught by expert faculty and prominent business leaders, based on the Johns Hopkins model of combining theory and practice through academic work and partnerships with leading national and international corporate, government, health care, and nonprofit entities. The Carey Business School offers master's degrees with flexible formats, including part-time MBA programs, MBA programs in Business of Health, life sciences, and organization development, plus graduate certificates, and master's degrees in finance, information and telecommunication systems, real estate, and marketing.

The Johns Hopkins University School of Education

The Johns Hopkins University School of Education has a long history of providing innovative academic programs and applied research that have measurably improved the quality of PK-12 education, especially in the most challenged urban schools. This blend of quality and responsiveness has led to strong partnerships with school systems, other Johns Hopkins schools, national professional organizations, and governmental agencies. The School of Education awards more than 500 master's degrees in education annually, the largest number by any institution in Maryland, and includes more than 2,000 students, 42 full-time faculty, and approximately 30 research and professional staff. Classes are offered at the Homewood, Columbia and Montgomery County JHU campuses.

The Peabody Institute of the Johns Hopkins University

Peabody students go on to occupy the top echelons of the music profession worldwide. However, because they engage in broader, humanistic courses, they also are able to play important roles in society, not just on the concert stage. The Peabody Institute’s students and graduates are music entrepreneurs who have a dynamic presence in society where they are advocates not just for themselves, but also for the importance and relevance of music and art in contemporary culture. The Peabody's philosophy reflects its founder’s vision to bring together a community of artists, scholars and teachers to train artists, scholars and teachers.

 
 
 
 
 
 
 

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