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While bachelor’s programs are common across emergency services and disaster management, an undergraduate program that offers a global focus supported by applied science coursework provides a unique option for civil affairs medics seeking to build on their existing academic, military, and training experiences. Civilians and other military personnel are encouraged to apply if they have international health care experience.
Developed by GW’s College of Professional Studies, this bachelor’s degree completion program is for the individual who currently holds an associate's degree or has earned at least 60 credit hours toward their undergraduate degree.
GW is proud to partner with the U.S. Navy to tailor an academic program that allows Independent Duty Corpsman to enhance their medical care skills and be eligible for promotion.
GW’s Clinical Management and Leadership program is aimed at health sciences professionals such as nurses, laboratory technicians, therapists and radiographers. It provides them with the knowledge and skills necessary to obtain clinical management and leadership positions within clinical and health care organizations.
This field continues to evolve. New discoveries and practices open career opportunities in the development of products—including drugs, devices, biologics and vaccines—and treatments to improve patient health.
GW contracts with the Army Medical Department Center and School to provide educational services for the Interservice Cytotechnology Program. The program educates military personnel on the science of human cells.
This program prepares EMS providers for leadership roles as initial supervisors, mid-level managers and administrators, encompassing emergency preparedness, incident management, deployment, disaster response, special operations, injury prevention and homeland security.
Entry-level military personnel are eligible to earn an Associate of Science (A.S.) degree after successfully completing the 60-hour health science laboratory certificate program through our contract with the U.S. Army or Navy.
Service members often find the prospect of college education daunting, but hospital corpsmen who have completed “C” school may be surprised to discover they are already well on their way.
Bachelors’ degrees provide students with broad-based knowledge in clinical and basic sciences so they may immediately enter the field as laboratory scientists providing health care research and support.