Welcome to the College of Allied Health SciencesThe College of Allied Health Sciences at Georgia Regents University trains and educates today’s health care professionals: the therapists, technicians, administrators, managers and assistants who are the backbone of our country’s health care workforce.
As the nation’s population ages and increasingly struggles with chronic disease and disability, as well as health care reform, our mission of educating premier health care professionals has never been more vital.
We stay on the leading edge of national trends and advances in science, technology, and professionalism. In just the last decade, we have expanded our graduate programs nearly 250 percent, bolstered our clinical mission, and multiplied our research initiatives threefold. Our students enjoy clinical opportunities across Georgia. We were an early proponent of interdisciplinary and distance education, and we continue to lead the way with our innovative programs.
Please contact us. We'd love to show you what we have to offer tomorrow's health care professional.
■ 14 bachelor’s, master’s and doctoral degrees, plus post-baccalaureate certificates
■ Full accreditation in 12 disciplines
■ The only health sciences professions program in Georgia affiliated with an academic health center
■ State-of-the-art facilities
■ Near 100 percent employment at graduation
■ 95 percent student retention rate
■ Graduate programs consistently well-ranked by U.S. News & World Report
Andrew Balas, MD, PhD
Dean and Professor, College of Allied Health Sciences
- Two weeks into the school year, the Department of Music and the American Opera and Musical Theater Institute present “The Fantasticks,” a staple of musical theater for more than 50 years.
- The Bachelor of Science and postbaccalaureate certificate in Health Information Administration programs represent GRU's effort to improve health care through the use of technology.
- Friday marked a turning point in the lives of nearly 300 individuals when the College of Nursing donned several of its first-year students in their white coats.