Johns Hopkins University Graduate Program Reviews

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100%
of students recommend
(3.88 out of 5.0)
School rating based on 23 respondents

School Highlights

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

Campus Safety
Career Advising
Quality of Instruction
Student Diversity
Networking Opportunities
Student Financial Services
Satisfaction With Degree
Earning Potential
Prepared for Career
Rigor of Curriculum

School Information

  • Website: Visit College Website
  • School Accreditation: MSCHE and NASM
  • Programmatic Accreditation: ABET, + 6 more
  • Campus Setting: City: Large
  • Student Population: 45,372 (12,854 undergrad)
  • Student to Faculty Ratio: 10 to 1
  • Graduate Attendance Status: 51% part-time, 49% full-time
  • Annual Tuition: $50,510
Source: NCES

Student & Graduate Reviews

4.67 out of 5.0
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Degree: Public Health
Graduation Year: 2011

The Johns Hopkins Bloomberg School of Public Health is an amazing place to study. The resources and educational opportunities available there are the best in the world. However, make certain that you take cost into consideration (including the amount you need to borrow) before starting any degree program, and balance the cost of the degree with the salary for the type of job you want to get after graduation.
4.5 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.
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
3.33 out of 5.0
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Degree: Public Health
Graduation Year: 2016

I thought Johns Hopkins paid close attention to their student's needs and fostered a productive learning environment.
3.0 out of 5.0
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Degree: Public Health
Graduation Year: 2018

This school provides excellent networking opportunities for future prospects. However, more student funding should be available for graduate programs. School should focus more on students and teaching, rather than just research. At least opportunities for students to do research are abundant!
3.5 out of 5.0
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Degree: Public Health
Graduation Year: 2014

JHSPH offers a lot of research opportunities. You would be able to work along some of the most world renowned researchers and scholars. The school is also unique in the sense that it has a very comprehensive school of public health with departments that do not exist in other schools. Lastly, it is consistently ranked the #1 School of Public Health!
3.07 out of 5.0
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Degree: Public Health
Graduation Year: 2016

Pros: You get research opportunities and interact with faculty a lot. Classes are demanding but interesting. The school is very nice and the program is balanced. Cons: high cost of living and tuition is very expensive, poor financial aid for masters students
2.93 out of 5.0
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Degree: Public Health
Graduation Year: 2016

Pros: Great professors who are willing to meet with you very often to ensure you stay on track. Classes are comprehensive and in depth, teachers are always ready to help. JHU uses a lot of new technology, they are the best so you can expect a lot from them. Cons: Very little/ non-existent financial aid if you are not a PhD student. Social life is limited around the area due to the location, not much night life. The workload for the Biochemistry Master program is very intense, expect to be studying.
3.11 out of 5.0
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Degree: Public Health
Graduation Year: 2016

The Johns Hopkins Bloomberg School of Public Health offers high quality education, with well a well rounded curriculum, diverse student base, and accessible & knowledgeable professors. However, the cost of even an 11-month MPH program is exorbitant and nearly $100,000. Any assistance in repaying loans for be very appreciated.
3.25 out of 5.0
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Degree: Public Health
Graduation Year: 2016

At the beginning, the workload is tough. After the first term, it becomes manageable. The work is worth the network, quality of faculty, and the name you will be getting on your degree.
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