Associate Degrees

Invest In Your Future, Go Further. Earn A Degree!

When you pursue an associate degree program at the Baptist School of Health Professions, you’ll be prepared to increase your earning potential and step into a rewarding career. In fact, associate degree holders average $6,000 - $8,000 a year more than just having a high school diploma, according to *Census Bureau statistics. In just 2 Years at the Baptist School of Health Professions you will be able to complete an associate degree program and be on your way to starting a rewarding career in the health care field.

Explore below to learn more about the associate degree programs at the Baptist School of Health Professions. Then take the next step and talk to an advisor today.

Associate of Applied Science in Diagnostic Medical Sonography – (Blended)

Upon completion, graduates are eligible to sit for the credentialing exams for the American Registry of Radiologic Technologist (ARRT) sonography examination, and the American Registry of Diagnostic Medical Sonographers (ARDMS) physics, obstetrics and gynecology, and abdomen specialty exams.

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Associate of Applied Science in Nursing - (Blended)

Registered Nurses (RNs) have the opportunity to make a difference in people's lives. RNs play a vital role in promoting health, preventing disease, and helping patients and families cope with illness.

Associate of Applied Science in Radiologic Technology - (Blended I)

Radiologic Technologists, sometimes known as radiographers or x-ray technologists, create x-ray images (radiographs) of different parts of a patient's body to help diagnose health problems, injuries or treatments.


Associate of Applied Science in Surgical Technology - (Blended)

Surgical technologists, also known as surgical or operating room techs or scrubs, are integral members of the surgical team. Important duties performed include preparing the operating room suite, selecting instruments and equipment, creating and maintaining the sterile field, handing instruments, equipment, and supplies to the surgeon, and counting equipment, such as needles, sponges, and instruments, to ensure that nothing is left inside the patient.

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