Bachelor of Science in Public Health

The Bachelor of Science in Public Health (BSPH) (or Bachelor of Public Health) is an undergraduate degree that prepares students to pursue careers in the public, private, or non-profit sector in areas such as public health, environmental health, health administration, epidemiology, nutrition, biostatistics, or health policy and planning. Postbaccalaureate training is available in public health, health administration, public affairs, and related areas.

The University of California at Irvine has the largest enrollment of undergraduate Majors in Public Health, with about 800 students in the Bachelor of Science in Public Health Sciences, and another 500 students in the Bachelor of Arts in Public Health Policy. UC irvine also offers a minor in Public Health for students of other majors .

The Council on Education for Public Health includes undergraduate public health degrees in the accreditation review of public health programs and schools.

Famous quotes containing the words bachelor of, health, public, science and/or bachelor:

    Shall I never see a bachelor of threescore again?
    William Shakespeare (1564–1616)

    It is always singular, but encouraging, to meet with common sense in very old books, as the Heetopades of Veeshnoo Sarma; a playful wisdom which has eyes behind as well as before, and oversees itself. It asserts their health and independence of the experience of later times. This pledge of sanity cannot be spared in a book, that it sometimes pleasantly reflect upon itself.
    Henry David Thoreau (1817–1862)

    The zoo cannot but disappoint. The public purpose of zoos is to offer visitors the opportunity of looking at animals. Yet nowhere in a zoo can a stranger encounter the look of an animal. At the most, the animal’s gaze flickers and passes on. They look sideways. They look blindly beyond.
    John Berger (b. 1926)

    Man lives for science as well as bread.
    William James (1842–1910)

    The wonderful scope and variety of female loveliness, if too long suffered to sway us without decision, shall finally confound all power of selection. The confirmed bachelor is, in America, at least, quite as often the victim of a too profound appreciation of the infinite charmingness of woman, as made solitary for life by the legitimate empire of a cold and tasteless temperament.
    Herman Melville (1819–1891)