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Founded in 1876 with a $7 million bequest from its namesake, The Johns Hopkins University established its reputation from the beginning by molding itself in the image of a European research institution. While renowned for its School of Medicine, the private university offers 50 majors and 40 minors spanning fields of study including arts and sciences, business, and international studies. 2010 fall enrollment was just about 7,000 students. Johns Hopkins, has about a half-dozen campuses in Maryland and Washington, DC, as well as international facilities in China and Italy. The student-teacher ratio is 12:1. The affiliated Johns Hopkins Health System provides health care from its three Baltimore-area hospitals.
Like the state it calls home, The University of Texas at Austin is a bold, ambitious leader. Ranked among the biggest and best research universities in the country, UT Austin is home to more than 51,000 students and 3,000 teaching faculty. Together they are working to change the world through groundbreaking research and cutting-edge teaching and learning techniques. Here, tradition and innovation blend seamlessly to provide students with a robust collegiate experience. Amid the backdrop of Austin, Texas, a city recognized for its creative and entrepreneurial spirit, the university provides a place to explore countless opportunities for tomorrow’s artists, scientists, athletes, doctors, entrepreneurs and engineers.
A member of the prestigious Association of American Universities, Tulane University is consistently ranked among the top 50 universities in the nation. With research and educational partnerships that span the globe and its location in historic New Orleans, Tulane offers undergraduate, graduate and professional degrees in the liberal arts, science and engineering, architecture, business, law, social work, medicine and public health and tropical medicine.
Sun lovers and knowledge seekers can turn to Arizona State University (ASU) for a well-rounded college education. The research university offers a wide variety of bachelor's, master's, and doctoral degree programs, with more than 250 majors through 17 schools teaching a range of disciplines including nursing, journalism, and engineering. It has an enrollment of about 70,000 undergraduate, graduate, and professional students on its four campuses in metropolitan Phoenix; most students attend the Tempe campus. The university has a student-teacher ratio of 23:1. ASU was founded in 1885 as a teachers college.
The University of Arizona is a premier, public research university. Established in 1885 as the first university in the state and the state’s land-grant university, the UA is building a better Arizona through access, quality and discovery.
Like the original, this Louisville Slugger has hit a few out of the park. Living up to its mandate by the Kentucky General Assembly to be a "preeminent metropolitan research university," the University of Louisville (U of L) is home to the first self-contained artificial heart implant and the first successful hand transplant. A major focus of U of L is health care, and the University of Louisville Hospital is a part of the school's medical program. U of L offers associate, baccalaureate, master's, professional, and doctorate degrees in some 170 fields of study. It has more than 21,000 students (with an 18:1 student-teacher ratio) enrolled in about a dozen colleges and schools on three campuses.
With colleges and universities thick on the ground in Boston, Boston University (BU) amounts to more than just a hill of beans. Founded as a Methodist seminary in 1839, the private university has more than 33,000 students at its campus on the banks of the Charles River and its Medical Campus. The university offers more than 250 undergraduate, graduate, doctorate, and special degree programs at 17 colleges and schools. BU counts Nobel laureates Elie Wiesel (peace), Derek Walcott (literature), Sheldon Glashow (physics), and Osamu Shimomura (chemistry) among its more than 3,800 faculty members.
Consisting of Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine and the Johns Hopkins Health System, Johns Hopkins Medicine oversees five area hospitals (with a combined total of more than 1,890 beds), in addition to the academic offerings of the medical school and and a nursing program. It also operates a pediatric facility in Florida. Other facilities and programs include community clinics, a home health care provider, and its own managed care plan. Johns Hopkins Medicine was created in the mid-1990s to unify the school of medicine and health system under one enterprise.
Mayo Clinic is the first and largest integrated, not-for-profit medical group practice in the world. Doctors from every medical specialty work together to care for patients, joined by common systems and a philosophy that the needs of the patient come first. For more than 100 years, millions of people from all walks of life have found answers at Mayo Clinic. These patients tell us they leave Mayo Clinic with peace of mind knowing they received care from the world's leading experts. 4,878 physicians and scientists and 60,336 allied health staff work at Mayo, which has campuses in Rochester, Minn.; Jacksonville, Fla.; and Phoenix/Scottsdale, Ariz. Mayo Clinic also serves over 70 communities through Mayo Clinic Health System with locations in MN, IA, and WI. Collectively, these locations care for more than 1 million people each year. Mayo Clinic reinvests everything we earn into improving medical practice, research and education.
Duke University is home to nearly 15,000 Blue Devils who attend undergraduate- and graduate-level classes in 10 schools and colleges. Trinity College of Art and Sciences, the Fuqua School of Business, and the Pratt School of Engineering are among the most well known; its law and medical schools are also highly regarded nationally. The private institution has an endowment of about $5 billion and a student-teacher ratio of 8:1. Notable alumni include Richard Nixon, Melinda French Gates, Elizabeth Dole, and talk show host Charlie Rose. Founded in 1838 as Trinity College, Duke adopted its present name in 1924 after American Tobacco Co. magnate James Duke established the Duke Endowment.