Columbia University in the City of New York
Columbia University in the City of New York Review
Check out the most popular majors and specific degrees students have earned at Columbia University in the City of New York.*Sources for school statistics and data include the U.S. Department of Education's National Center for Education Statistics and the Integrated Postsecondary Education Data System. Data may vary depending on school and academic year.
Check out the online programs offered at Columbia University in the City of New York.
Predoctoral (Columbia University College of Dental Medicine)
Dental Assisting (DA)
Orthodontics & Dentofacial Orthopedics
Prosthodontics (including maxillofacial prosthetics and combined prosthodontics/maxillofacial prosthetics) American Psychological Association, Commission on Accreditation Professional Psychology (IPSY) - Predoctoral internship programs (Columbia University Medical Center Internship in Clinical Psychology) Accreditation Commission for Midwifery Education Nurse Midwifery (MIDWF) - Basic certificate and graduate nurse-midwifery education programs for registered nurses (School of Nursing) American Bar Association, Council of the Section of Legal Education and Admissions to the Bar Law (LAW) - Professional schools American Occupational Therapy Association, Accreditation Council for Occupational Therapy Education Occupational Therapy (OT) - Professional Programs (Neurological Institute) American Physical Therapy Association, Commission on Accreditation in Physical Therapy Education Physical Therapy (PT) - Professional programs for the physical therapist
Nursing (CNURED) - Nursing education programs at the baccalaureate degree levels
Nursing (CNURED) - Nursing education programs at the graduate degree levels Commission on English Language Program Accreditation English Language (American Language Program) Council on Accreditation of Nurse Anesthesia Educational Programs Nurse Anesthesia (ANEST) - Institutions and programs at the master's degree, post master's certificate or doctoral degree levels Council on Education for Public Health Public Health (PHG) - Graduate level school of public health Liaison Committee on Medical Education Medicine (MED) - Programs leading to the M.D. degree
Columbia University's Featured Program:
The Historic Preservation Program prepares leaders to address the great challenges of protecting the world’s architectural, cultural, and historical heritage in the face of profound change. The multi-disciplinary program has set the standard in the dynamic field of historic preservation and heritage conservation since James Marston Fitch founded it in 1964 as the first such program in the United States.
The program’s renowned faculty uses the architectural and historic riches of New York City as its laboratory, while encouraging study throughout the United States and the world. The Columbia University curriculum stresses the development of analytical thinking and effective communication, coupled with a strong base of knowledge in history, theory, conservation science, planning and policy, and design. Students graduate with the necessary skills and knowledge to advance this rapidly evolving field and thus join the vibrant network of alumni who are already redefining the boundaries and practice of heritage conservation around the world.
Students are required to complete a minimum of 60 points for the M.S. in Historic Preservation, of which 32 are required courses. In the first year, students must complete the Studio I and II sequence, and four required courses: Theory and Practice of Preservation, Preservation Planning, an American Architectural History class (either 18th and 19th, or 20th centuries), and Structures, Systems and Materials. In the second year, students take Preservation Colloquium in the Fall in preparation for their required thesis project in the Spring. During their second year students can take one of three advanced studios to specialize in preservation design (joint studio with M. Arch), preservation planning (joint studio with UP), or preservation technology. Advanced studios travel internationally and offer opportunities for research and hands-on experience. To further their practical training, students are encouraged to complete an internship between their first and second years in the program. The program offers a wealth of elective courses ranging in topics and formats: lectures and seminars examine historical, theoretical and practical facets of the profession, laboratory courses engage in experimental object-centric learning about architectural materials and methods of conservation, workshops extend the hands-on practicum, and mini courses offer deep dives into burning contemporary issues in preservation.