Johns Hopkins University Graduate Program Reviews

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93%
of students recommend
(4.01 out of 5.0)
School rating based on 352 respondents

School Highlights

Most
Affordable
Regionally
Accredited
Non
Profit
High
Grad. Rate
Has Online
Degrees
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School Ratings

Quality of Instruction
Student Financial Services
Satisfaction With Degree
Earning Potential
Prepared for Career

School Information

  • Website: Visit College Website
  • School Accreditation: MSCHE and NASM
  • Programmatic Accreditation: AACSB, + 2 more
  • Campus Setting: City: Large
  • Student Population: 47,834 (12,084 undergrad)
  • Student to Faculty Ratio: 10 to 1
  • Graduate Attendance Status: 53% part-time, 47% full-time
  • Annual Tuition: $54,050
Source: NCES

Student & Graduate Reviews

4.6 out of 5.0
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Degree: Public Health
Graduation Year: 2016

JHSPH is the best school that I have ever attended. I love the collaborations and the openness to new ideas. Dean Klag created an environment where everyone feels welcome and no one feels like they are competing against each other. By far my best educational experience to date.
3.2 out of 5.0
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Degree: Communications
Graduation Year: 2012

I was pleased with my experience, and would recommend to others.
5.0 out of 5.0
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Degree: Public Health
Graduation Year: 2009

It was a very connected and inspiring place that is dedicated to improving population health
4.8 out of 5.0
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Degree: Biomedical Sciences
Graduation Year: 2010

Johns Hopkins is a research university, excellent for biomedical studies. Education provided is very thorough and the instructors are helpful and accessible.
3.8 out of 5.0
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Degree: Economics
Graduation Year: 2016

One can achieve very good learning outcomes if enough motivated.
4.6 out of 5.0
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Degree: Engineering
Graduation Year: 2012

I received my degree through their professional program. The teachers had real world experience with NASA and other agencies. They had real applicable experiences and the lessons taught were applicable to the workplace.
3.6 out of 5.0
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Degree: Communications
Graduation Year: 2012

It was a good experience. I worked hard and learned a lot. I would recommend it.
5.0 out of 5.0
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Degree: Biomedical Sciences
Graduation Year: 2019

The on boarding process was simple and the school works with you every step of the way. They make you feel very welcome when first applying. They pointed me in the correct direction when needed. The email interface could use more work its kind of confusing signing in in the onboard process. The website is very helpful in showing everything you might need to immaculate in the school.
4.0 out of 5.0
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Degree: Finance
Graduation Year: 2017

Carey really is what you make of it. It's not perfect by any means - but if you put in the time you will have lots of opportunities. They are very close to making this a special business school - but still have some challenges to tackle. The faculty is very very close to being elite. They've gotten a lot of great professors from Wharton, Harvard, etc. The student piece is probably their biggest challenge - it's overwhelmingly Asian in the MSF program. If they can solve the diversity problem this will be an elite business school program. If you're hard working, don't mind being taken out of your comfort zone, and want to build your skill set - id recommend Carey for you. The Hopkins name carries a lot of weight.
1.4 out of 5.0
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Degree: Finance
Graduation Year: 2017

Really awful in almost every way. The program has almost no diversity and it is massive. A 600 student MS Finance program with more than 550 of them coming from China is a sign that there is a diversity problem. The program is essentially a "blood bag" of revenue to keep the Carey school alive. $40 million in revenue every year from the 600 students that they put no effort whatsoever into placing. Career services exist to tell students they should "explore themselves" but this is graduate school - the exploration piece should be done and the PLACEMENT piece should exist. They publish no placement data for this program because they flat out do not place students. The whole thing is a massive sham, an office building in Dupont Circle filled with students they'd like to hide from the public eye to avoid drawing attention to the backwards mentality this program is built on.
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