Master of Science in Nursing (MSN)

Students who hold a bachelor’s degree in another discipline and want to earn a master of science in nursing can enroll full time in our MSN: Entry into Nursing Practice program. Students who already have a bachelor's degree in nursing can pursue our MSN: Advanced Nursing Practice program with specialties in advanced practice, management, and/or public health nursing. Interested in obtaining an MPH? Students can also earn their MSN/MPH through a dual degree program with the Johns Hopkins Bloomberg School of Public Health.No matter what you choose, Johns Hopkins has programs in a variety of formats to meet your evolving needs.

Nurse Educator Certificate

A Nurse Educator certificate enables experienced professional nurses to combine their clinical expertise with a passion for teaching. If you have a master’s or doctoral degree in nursing and a desire to help develop a nursing workforce committed to healthcare quality and safety, this graduate certificate program provides the opportunity to take the next, perhaps most rewarding, step in your career.

Master of Science in Nursing (MSN) - Entry into Nursing

1. Graduates will receive enhanced bedside nursing education and training and the necessary tools to advance into a leadership role or continue toward a doctoral degree.
2. Students will have opportunities to explore their areas of interest, including global health, research, quality and safety, and practice in many specialty areas.
3. Graduates of the MSN: Entry into Nursing program will be prepared to take the nursing licensure exam, NCLEX, and be licensed as an RN.
4. Post-graduation, students can choose to enter the nursing workforce immediately or continue their studies toward an advanced practice nursing specialty or doctoral degree.

MSN/MPH Public Health Nursing

This joint specialty track prepares the student to integrate advanced nursing practice with population-based public health perspectives. Offered jointly through the Johns Hopkins University School of Nursing and the Bloomberg School of Public Health, graduate work in nursing equips students with advanced mastery of nursing theory and practice, while public health training provides a population-based, multidisciplinary team perspective. Students learn to guide teams in the development of innovative, evidence-based, and culturally appropriate health care services for identified high-risk populations.


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