- You must meet the general admission requirements that pertain to all master’s degree candidates.
- Your prior education must include (1) an undergraduate degree from a regionally accredited four-year college or university, (2) successful completion of one year of college-level calculus. Successful completion of college-level courses in physics, chemistry, biology, geology, statistics, and differential equations is strongly recommended.
- If your prior education does not include the prerequisites listed above, you may still be admitted under provisional status, followed by full admission once you have completed the missing prerequisites. Missing prerequisites may be completed with Johns Hopkins Engineering or at another regionally accredited institution. A grade of B– or better must have been earned in each of the prerequisite courses.
- When reviewing an application, the candidate’s academic and professional background will be considered.
- If you are an international student, you may have additional admission requirements.
- Ten courses must be completed within five years.
- The curriculum consists of five courses from the Environmental Engineering and Science program and five electives.
- Electives may be selected from any of the three environmental areas of study: Environmental Engineering, Environmental Engineering and Science, or Environmental Planning and Management, subject to prerequisite restrictions.
- Only one C-range grade (C+, C, or C−) can count toward the master’s degree.
- All course selections outside of the Environmental Engineering, Environmental Engineering and Science, or Environmental Planning and Management program requirements are subject to advisor approval.
Course Planning and Search
Wondering what course to take when or which courses are required? Use these helpful course planning and course search tools to help map out your path to degree completion.
Find out when registration opens, classes start, transcript deadlines and more. Applications are accepted year-round, so you can apply any time.
If you are not quite ready to commit to a master's degree, take a look at pursuing a certificate as an option. You can earn a certificate in 4 or 5 courses and earn credits toward a master's.