Some science courses
have strange names that you may have never heard before. Take
"kinesiology" for example. What is it? Kinesiology is the physics
of the human body, or how the body functions when it's in
DC, of National University, teaches kinesiology in the bachelor of biomedical
science program. He says, "Kinesiology is the function of
joints and muscles -- how the body works. It can prepare you very
well for graduate health programs in virtually any field, whether
you'll be studying medicine, dentistry, chiropractic, or any other
health career degree."
For example, in Dr. Elder's class, you'll not only learn the
names and locations of muscles, but also:
Kinesiology is crucial for those who are planning a career in
sports medicine, orthopedics or chiropractic medicine. These are
fields where professionals must keenly understand the cause and
prevention of injury. For that reason, understanding anatomy is not
enough. They have to know how different types of motion put stress
on joints and muscles. You might say that kinesiology puts anatomy
in motion so that we can gain a better understanding of how the
human body is engineered.
At National University's bachelor of biomedical science program,
you can study kinesiology as well as your choice of over
over 40 courses in science, math, computer and communication
subjects specifically designed to prepare you for a career in
Perhaps you've heard that a college degree just isn't worth it
anymore. That's not true according to the latest statistics. Check
out a Huffington Post article by Joseph Pisani titled: "Yes, A College Degree Still Worth It..."
Based on a report released in June by
the Federal Reserve Bank of New York, two economists used federal
data to show that a person with a bachelor's degree can expect to
earn about $1.2 million more, from ages 22 to 64, than someone with
just a high school diploma. They also earn significantly more than
what a person with just an associate's degree would earn over that
The report said that between 1970 and 2013, those with a
four-year bachelor's degree earned an average of about $64,500 per
year, while those with a two-year associate's degree earned about
$50,000 per year and those with only a high school diploma earned
$41,000 per year.
So, if the nay-sayers are holding you back, don't let them.
Finishing your degree is one of the best investments you can make.
And finishing a bachelor's degree in biomedical science is
Crystal Stewart trained as a combat medic in the military after
high school, and knew she wanted a career in health care. Once she
finished her general education at a community college in Ohio, she
chose to come to National University's bachelor's degree completion program in
Because Crystal is an eligible veteran, National
University's Yellow Ribbon Program covers any
remaining tuition not already covered under the Post-911 GI
Once she graduates with her B.S. in Biomedical Sciences
from National University, Crystal hopes to go on to medical school
and earn an M.D.
Hi, I'm Courtney Shepard, and I'm both a student and an
admissions counselor at National University of Health Sciences.
It's no secret that that the job market is a challenging one
these days. On top of that, so many of us are searching for a
career path that offers not just financial rewards and stability,
but also real inner fulfillment and satisfaction. That's why
choosing the right school and the right bachelor's degree is more
important than ever.
I wanted to talk about how the right bachelor's degree can
position you for better career success, more options, and more
flexibility for your future. Specifically, I wanted to spotlight
how a bachelor's degree in biomedical sciences can open many doors
to a career that you may or may not have considered.
If you are...
...then keep an eye on this blog.
Many students have taken that leap and decided to finally finish
college. Biomedical science can open the door to many health care
and science careers that you may have never considered.
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• Real Cadavers in Undergrad? You Bet!
• How NUHS Gives Students an Edge
• Online Resources for Science Careers
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