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Degrees offered: Minor, BA, PhD
The Postdoctoral Fellowship offered by the Division of Nephrology of the Department of Medicine provides an opportunity to pursue advanced training in clinical nephrology and to undertake training in basic science research or clinical research. The program is designed for trainees who intend to pursue a career in academic medicine (basic science, clinical research or clinical education) or private practice.
The rotations of the surgical internship are designed to fill the needs of those planning for a neurosurgical career. There is an emphasis on pre- and post-operative care, emergency care of the trauma victim, management of the surgical patient, intensive care and neuro-critical care medicine, and the development of requisite surgical skills.
For more details on the programs available, click through to the summary page.
Degrees offered: BA, BA/MS
Our students represent the brightest young scientific minds, and many have shown an early commitment to research. Because they enter our Program with different backgrounds, and the laboratories in which they choose to work are so diverse, our program is designed to be flexible.
The power of choice defines the very best of career education. If you have already earned a bachelor’s degree, you are familiar with your unique learning style, professional goals, and scheduling needs. The Johns Hopkins University School of Nursing offers you four program options that can accelerate your track to nursing practice, continue your studies through a master’s program, or provide you clinical experience as you work toward advanced practice nursing.
The Master’s of Science in Nursing (MSN) program prepares nurse experts in advanced practice and/or management for leadership in professional nursing practice and patient-centered healthcare delivery. The program broadens the perspective of students by requiring them to take innovative interdisciplinary approaches to resolve health care problems. MSN programs require 36 to 67 credits during a minimum of 18-24 months of full-time study. Graduates will have completed the educational requirements for appropriate certification. Both full-time and part-time study are available.
The PhD program prepares the nurse scholar to develop and conduct scientific research that advances the theoretical foundation of nursing practice and healthcare delivery. The program is designed to prepare nurses for careers as research scientists, often in academic or governmental positions.
The DNP program prepares nurse leaders for evidence-based practice in both direct patient care and executive roles. This requires competence in translating research into practice, evaluating evidence, applying research in decision-making, and implementing viable clinical and organizational innovations to change practice.
This dual-degree program is designed to address the changing financial and managed care challenges facing nurses, and to prepare them for current and expanding roles in the increasingly complex environment of integrated health services.
Recognizing that nutrition affects virtually every public health problem, the Center for Human Nutrition draws on diverse, multidisciplinary teams to find solutions, along a continuum of cell to population.
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