How to get health care management jobs in New Hampshire

Posted by Granite State College on Sep 30, 2015 2:57:34 PM

It’s common knowledge that the health care industry is rich with job opportunities, but what does the actual career outlook really look like? Are you a good fit for health care management and how do you break in to the field?

healthcare_mgmt_3When you work in health care management, your primary role is to plan and coordinate the health services in your workplace. This may involve managing a medical office, a department in a health care facility, or an entire organization.
You’ll likely engage with nursing staff and other medical professionals but instead of providing direct care, your role will focus on building the resources and structure to make sure you’re all working together to make a difference.

Like any good career path, it all starts with education. Health Care Management is now a popular undergraduate major and it shouldn’t be difficult to find a local college or online program near you. Just at Granite State College, we offer Health Care Management, Allied Health Leadership, Health Information Management, and Health and Wellness.

What’s so beneficial about these majors is that they’re interdisciplinary: part business, part health care. This combination gives you footing within the health care industry and an understanding of business and policy that you can apply on-the-job. For instance, as a health care manager you need to know the latest news with health care policy not only to help patients and protect their privacy, but also to make sure that your organization has the systems in place to support any changes. You may need new computers, technology, or special staff to support the policy change and it’s up to you as the manager to help make those decisions.

There are certain qualities that a top health care manager should embody, according to the US Department of Labor. These include analytical skills, communication skills, detail oriented, interpersonal skills, problem-solving skills, and technical skills.

On a national level, job opportunities for health care managers are on the rise. One specific area of growth will be in the offices of health practitioners as they take on many of the services that hospitals previously performed.

Health care management jobs in New Hampshire will also see growth. Top industries in New Hampshire for this occupation include ambulatory health care services, hospitals, and nursing and residential care facilities.

The salary range for these positions varies. Depending on experience and education, wages for health care management jobs in New Hampshire range from approximately $60,000 to $100,000 per year. Nationally, salaries range from $53,000 to more than $150,000.

If you’re just emerging from a bachelor’s degree program, remember that it will take a few years’ worth of experience to grow to the management positions. Seek out organizations that offer room for you to advance from the assistant-level to more advance work. Positions that expose you to new and innovative technology within health care, as well as positions that interact with policy and regulation (and how your organization can respond), are especially helpful.

Start your job search by visiting some health care specific job boards like CareerVitals and Health eCareers. Stay tuned in to your local community for potential about word-of-mouth opportunities and visit job fairs to shake hands with hiring managers. Young professionals use Stay Work Play New Hampshire as a resource - they share a collection of local jobs every week on their social feeds!

As always - If you're a GSC student looking for health care management jobs in New Hampshire and want help, chech out our career planning and job resources for support.

Download our course schedule. Learn how you can start or return to college.


Bureau of Labor Statistics, U.S. Department of Labor, Occupational Outlook Handbook, 2014-15 Edition, Medical and Health Services Managers, (visited September 28, 2015).

Economic and Labor Market Information Bureau, New Hampshire Employment Security. Top Career Prospects, Medical and Health Services Managers, (visited September 28, 2015).

Your transition from military to college made easy

Posted by Granite State College on Sep 24, 2015 3:55:58 PM

blog_military_imgAre you thinking about a new career? Or advancing your post-military career? In today's tight job market, experience alone is not enough. While there is nothing in the world like military experience, it can be hard for civilian employers to understand. A college degree shows that you’ve mastered the knowledge in your chosen field, and can help you stand out from the crowd. Added to your military discipline, training, and know-how, it can be a powerful tool to help you move forward.

So, what’s holding you back?

There may be a lot of reasons you’ve put off going to college. Life is complicated, and juggling work, family, and everyday tasks can seem overwhelming. If you look at the reasons that may be getting in the way, they probably come down to one or all of these issues:

Time: "Is it the right time to go back to college?"

You may think that you don’t have time for school, or that completing your degree will take too long.  Look for higher education institutions that serve adult and non-traditional students as they often offer flexible course schedules, including evenings, weekends, and online courses, allowing you to work around your family and job obligations. Many schools also offer online learning opportunities that allow you to complete coursework, even entire degrees, from home. Schools with "rolling admissions" let you start class at the beginning of any term and summer terms can help you finish your degree faster.  Having served in the military, you may be farther along to your degree than you think. Look for schools that award prior learning credit for your military training. You may already have up to four credits just for Basic Training.

Money: "Can I afford to go back to college?"

If you’re a veteran, on active duty now, or in the National Guard or Reserves, you may have earned some fantastic veterans education benefits that could cover most or all of your education costs. Make sure the school you select is accredited by a national or regional accrediting agency, and is approved for military Tuition Assistance and GI Bill© benefits. If you’re on active duty, in the Guard, or Reserves, check with your Educational Services Officer to see what benefits you may be eligible for. If you’re a Veteran, check with the U.S. Department of Veterans Affairs to see if you’re eligible for benefits.

Uncertainty: "Is there a support system in place for me?"

It may have been a while since you’ve been in a classroom and you’re not sure that you’ll be able to pick up the books again. Look for schools that have experience working with veterans, and have staff members dedicated to assisting and advising veterans on their unique challenges that may arise during the transition from military to college. Ask other veterans and service members how they feel about the schools they’ve attended. If you’re eligible for the Post-9/11 GI Bill© and you’re having trouble in a class, the VA may be able to provide Tutorial Assistance.

College may seem overwhelming at first, but so did basic training. Good news! There are no drill sergeants at college. A college degree can prepare you for success in your future the same way basic training prepared you for military life. Remember that feeling of accomplishment and pride you had when you graduated from basic? Feel that again when you walk across the stage and accept your diploma.

Download Our Veterans Education Benefits Checklist

Tags: Career transitions, Student success tips, Military

Documentary Spotlights Master of Science in Leadership Student

Posted by Granite State College on Sep 18, 2015 1:44:00 PM

Surrounded by his family, friends, and co-workers, Peter Nhiany watched “Going Back Home”, the documentary film about his journey from Sudan to New Hampshire. The film highlighted the man everyone in attendance describe as always having a smile, willing to help, and being an inspiration.

Peter grew up in South Sudan during a time of war, and is one of the Lost Boys of Sudan. The Lost Boys are a group of children that were displaced as a result of the Second Sudanese Civil War from 1983-2005. When Peter had the opportunity come to the U.S. as a refugee through a Sudanese Lost Boys program, he pursued his goal of getting his education.


Peter settled into his new hometown of Manchester, NH in 2001, and sought out an intermediate English class for Refugees. His instructor quickly recognized his mastery of the English language and took Peter aside to tell him that he doesn’t need English as a Second Language classes—he belongs in college.

As a student, Peter was ambitious and earned his Associate degree in Behavioral Science and a B.S. in Business Management at Granite State. He juggles both a full-time academic and work schedule.

Peter talked about the importance of education during the question and answer part of the event. As the Second Sudanese Civil War persisted, parents began to question why the central government did not want their children to go to school. Peter said that South Sudan would only grow as a country through education and not violence.

“After realizing the importance of education, I began helping others back in South Sudan to be educated. It is rewarding to have the opportunity to be able to help others achieve their educational dream. While I was juggling school, work, and family, I managed to sponsor three gentlemen through high school and two years of College in South Sudan.”

Peter Nhiany’s journey started with education, and it continues today. He is now a graduate student pursuing the Master of Science in Leadership at Granite State. He serves as an inspiration to faculty, students, and his community back in South Sudan. Granite State is proud to be part of his journey and honored to have him as a student.


Download our course schedule. Learn how you can start or return to college.

Tags: Leadership, In the news

Time Management for Students Going Back to College

Posted by Granite State College on Sep 10, 2015 7:00:00 AM

Going back to college doesn’t have to become your life, but it does need to find a way to fit into your life.

Without proper time management, it can be easy to say to yourself at mid-term, “Is it the right time to go back to college? I have too much going on”. 

Read this list so that you don’t get too overwhelmed with managing your time.

Make it part of your life but not your entire life

It’s important to introduce schoolwork into your routine. Try dedicating a space in your house or apartment for studying. Invest in a few school supplies that will make it easier for you to organize your life as a student. This can also be motivational. It may seem silly, but something as simple as having the “good” highlighters (vs. the dried up ones that have been floating around your desk for years), can kick start an evening of studying.

As you get deeper into the term, you’ll find yourself having great ideas for discussion boards or your final project. These flashes of inspiration won’t always come at an opportune time. To help capture your ideas, make sure you always have a way to record them. Download an app on you smartphone to log your ideas when you’re out and about. Keep a notebook handy in the kitchen in case you get a great idea while cooking supper.

The better prepared you are in your day-to-day routine, the easier it will be to truly fit it into your life.

Make a list of what needs to get done

When it comes to getting things done at home, it’s a team sport and your loved one will surprise you with how they step up to pitch in while you study.

When it comes to your schoolwork, it’s a solo show. You need to have a good grasp on priorities so you can address what really needs to be done first.

Create a master calendar that blends your personal, professional, and academic life. Decide whether you want to use a digital calendar (which is awesome for setting reminders) or a traditional notebook planner that you can write in (which can help commit the items to memory as you jot them down).

Be critical. Look at your calendar and see if there’s anything that doesn’t need to be on it. See if there are any items on your to-do list that someone else can handle. Find ways to make your calendar less overwhelming and only focus on priorities that are contributing to your long-term goals. This will also help you remember your reasons for going back to college. Blog_img_time_mgmt_clock

Self-care is important, especially if you care for others at home or work. Getting the right amount of sleep, having time to exercise, and scheduling in some “me time” are also important.

Get a feel for how much time it will take to complete the items on your list

Understand that it takes time to tackle all of the tasks on your list. Let your actions snowball. Completing assignments in small amounts will add up as the week progresses. Assignments are like cleaning. There are some projects you need the whole day for (cleaning the garage) and some tasks that are routine but need your 


You’ll begin to notice that these time management skills will start to affect your work and home life. You will see yourself automatically picking up toys while thinking about your communication’s paper, putting your kids to bed and reading them a book that gives you a great idea, and brushing your teeth looking in the mirror wondering how you are able to do so much!attention (laundry).  

And don’t sweat it

If life and school become overwhelming, ask for help. Reach out to your teachers, GSC Staff, and other students. Just like in traditional classrooms, online students make friendships and talk casually with each other. Ask your online classmates how they’re getting their work done. How are they balancing it all?

What are some of your time management tips? Leave us a comment and tell us.


Download our course schedule. Learn how you can start or return to college.

Tags: Adult students, Student success tips, Finding balance

What is Project Management? And What Does a Project Manager Do?

Posted by Granite State College on Sep 3, 2015 4:56:35 PM

The demand for project managers is growing throughout many industries- healthcare, finance, IT, etc. It’s great to know that there is a major need for project managers- but what does a project manager actually do?

What does a project manager do?

A project manager handles all these aspects of the project. From getting issues resolved and getting problems out of the way of the project team.  They don’t only focus on the goal but the process to get to that end goal.


characteristics that distinguish it from your daily routine. These qualities include:Often times people confuse daily work as projects. That’s just doing your job. Project management has a few 

  • Creating a project timeline from start to finish
  • Defining and communicating the goals of the project
  • Getting the right people involved
  • Managing the time, people, and budget

When you are a a project manager, you run the team like a symphony conductor.  You don’t do all the work, but you coordinate the team members’ activities.

The ”symphony” is the team of people the project manager assembles. Much like a conductor makes sure that the right musicians are playing the right instruments, the project manager makes sure the right team members are on the right project completing the right tasks.

Who can benefit from project management skills?

Anybody! It doesn't matter what kind of work you do right now. You can use the basic principles of project management to benefit your job performance and how you work with others on your current team. You can gain experience in project management everywhere--at work or at home with any kind of project!

By planning out projects, you’re going to be better off than if you're flying by the seat of your pants. However, it is helpful to have a sense of humor and the ability to be flexible.

What traits do you need to be a good project manager?

Some people realize they are natural project managers working as a team member. They realize that they enjoy keeping track of deadlines, resources, and tasks.  You can also learn to be a project manager. A masters in project management program will teach important skills such as organization and how to say no when people want to add to the project. Either way, there will be some point in your life where you will either have to lead or be part of a ”project.”.

Can you give me an example?

A great example of project management is hiring a contractor to remodel a kitchen. After discussing how much you want to spend with the contractor, they may come in and say, “Let's add a faucet! Let's replace the floor. What about your cabinets? They can be updated but it will cost you more money and take more time.”

As the project manager of the remodel, you have two options: say no to the contractor working for you or change. Naturally, you would look at your budget and timeline. You will consider the options the contractor has given you. But, like a project manager, you will make a decision based on the ultimate goal of the project.

Having a master's in project management can help you advance or change your career because it works for any field, organization, and any job. Potential employers or managers at your current job will recognize your ability to understand, start, manage, and finish projects.

Click here to download M.S. Undecided:  a guide to select the right graduate program

Tags: Graduate studies, Project management

Thinking “I can’t afford to go to college”?... Think again!

Posted by Granite State College on Aug 26, 2015 3:00:00 PM

Are you thinking, "I can’t afford to go to college"??? If so, we have a challenge for you:  Look into it.

It just might be more achievable than you think. Here’s how:

College affordability is achievable!The typical GSC student brings a considerable amount of transfer credit.
The less credit you need to earn, the less tuition you need to pay.

71% of our students qualify for financial aid
We’re talking scholarship and grants—not loans.

Two-thirds of our students on financial aid qualify for a Federal Pell Grant.
Federal funds awarded to undergraduate students who have exceptional financial need and who have not earned a bachelor’s degree.


The biggest X-factor in this mix is Pell Grants mostly because, they’re often misunderstood.

Let’s dig into Federal Pell Grants and clarify some little-known-facts and common misconceptions.


  • You are an undergraduate student (no age limit) in financial need

  • You are enrolled, or accepted for enrollment, in an eligible degree program

  • You have a high school diploma, GED, or home school equivalent

  • You are a U.S. citizen or elgible non-citizen


  • Determined by your financial need, cost of attendance, full- or part-time status, and plan to attend school for a full academic year or less. You can only receive Pell Grant funds for one college at a time

  • Different than a loan. Pell Grants do NOT have to be repaid

  • Determined on an annual basis. You will need to submit a new FAFSA every year

  • To be used only for eligible school-related expenses (i.e. books, lab materials, off-campus housing, transportation costs, etc.)

  • Higher/lower depending on your enrollment status. There are minimum and maximum amounts, and full-time enrollment will be awarded a higher amount than a part-time enrollment

  • Disbursed by your college applying the funds to your school costs; providing direct payment to you; or a combination of the two methods

Still have questions about Financial Aid? Check out "Q&A - The financial aid information you need to know," and learn more about our affordable bachelor's degree programs.

Download Our White Paper  



Tags: Affordability, Financial aid

Masters in Project Management student creates Resource Guide for Veterans

Posted by Granite State College on Aug 21, 2015 3:49:00 PM

In front of an audience filled with Graduate Studies faculty, alumni, loved ones, and GSC staff, six graduate students presented their M.S. Capstone presentations.

The students represented diverse industries, including education, marketing, nonprofit, public service, and entreprenurial startups.

Among these students was Grisel, who is pursuing her masters in Project Management. Grisel's capstone chronicled her experience creating a guide with community resources to help Service Members, Veterans, and their families.

Her presentation was impressive, so the blog team was inspired to share her story.

The Beginning


At first, Grisel’s student journey seems quite typical.

She earned a bachelor’s degree, took on new career opportunities, and eventually worked her way up the ladder, landing a position as a general manager at a chain of retail clothing stores. On the side, she offered consultant services for small businesses to keep her skills sharp and broaden her experience. 

Eventually, Grisel moved from Venezuela to New Hampshire where she now lives with her husband. With a solid foundation and a strong resume, she knew that she would be presented with the challenge of learning a new language and leveraging her experience to U.S. industry and commerce.

I knew that I wanted to get a master’s degree when I moved here from Venezuela. I thought it would be a good and positive challenge.

Grisel started out taking online courses. This environment allowed her to build confidence.

Being from another country, I was scared that I would feel out of place but you can have a different background at Granite State College. What I find is that people respect these differences and it’s something that they encourage me to express.

Through online courses, Grisel quickly saw that the differences she brought to the classroom were actually strengths that fellow students and the faculty embraced.

Connecting Coursework to Career

Grisel curerently works at Easter Seals NH, specifically the Department of Veterans services. The department works with a group of Care Coordinators who are in charge of taking care of the needs of Service Members, Veterans, and their families. They offer psychological aid and connect their clients with the different resources that are available in the community, such as financial assitance, educational grants, food banks, and more.

There are hundreds of resources that the Care Coordinators recommend, and it can be challenging to remember the names and numbers.

Grisel saw an opportunity:  What if all of these resources were digital? What if it was categorized in a user-friendly manner so clients could use it, too?

She shared her idea and it was quickly embraced by the organization! Grisel took on the project, which became the foucs of her capstone work.

The Results

After months of research and organizing, the Resource Guide Project reached completion. It is over 300 pages and has been revered by leadership at Easter Seals as one of the most comprehensive resources in New Hampshire.

Grisel has conducted training with her colleagues on how to use the guide. Outside organizations have also asked to use the guide since it's such a helpful resource.

If you have an idea, even if it's something simple, if it's tackling a need that's not being met, it can have an impact.

Congratulations to Grisel and her classmates for an amazing round of M.S. Capstone presentations!

We wish you all the best!


Click here to download M.S. Undecided:  a guide to select the right graduate program

Tags: Adult students, Online classes, Project management

4 myths about online learning

Posted by Granite State College on Aug 20, 2015 9:09:00 AM

Nearly 20 yeamyths_blog_imgrs ago the first online courses were introduced. Ten years ago, you started to hear about people earning their entire degrees online. Today, you probably know a handful of people who are getting a degree online.

Yet, there’s still an air of mystery. Even though the benefits of taking online classes are evident, some students think that there still is a catch.

Let’s debunk some common misconceptions about online learning:

You need to be a computer expert
Online learning is about learning not just technology. If you feel comfortable using a computer, have a general understanding of the internet, and can save documents you are already a fit for online learning!

Still, there are parts about using a computer that might make you nervous. That’s when technical support comes into play. Every college (whether on online or traditional) offers students technical support that can help you build the skills you need to take your class online.

We use Moodle as our online course system. Moodle is one of the most user-friendly systems that takes little tech knowledge to use. The intuitive design helps students feel confident so that they can focus on their classes. Orientations are offered to help get new students started, and we have tons of resources that you can refer back to if you need a refresher.

The great news is if you got to this blog you can take an online class!

You will be isolated and have to teach yourself
In many ways, taking a class online is a lot like taking a class in a physical classroom on campus. You are still required to complete assignments outside of class, submit them for grading, and have classroom discussions.

Along with getting instruction from your teacher, you will learn with your peers through discussion, video, and other applications designed for collaboration.

The best online colleges hire teachers not only for their professional expertise, but also their ability to teach online. The technologies these teachers use are designed to be interactive. Tools such as blogs, chat, and video-conferencing make it easy for students to interact with their classmates and teacher.

Some students meet in person to work on projects. Places like their regional campus, a library, or a coffee shop are great spots to get together and work.

Online learning is easier
Unlike the traditional classroom, online students have to participate in their class. You can’t skate through a course by just attending and handing in your assignments.

What is easier is the flexibility of your class schedule. You plan your time for schoolwork around your schedule. This independence is attractive to people who value their education, but might have other commitments that come first, like family and work.

Online degrees are ‘less than’
The best online colleges undergo the same accreditation as traditional colleges. Accredited schools must prove the quality of their education by being assessed on national educational standards. The standards for online courses are the same for courses you take in a classroom.

Taking courses online to complete your degree has become ordinary at most every college and university across the nation. All you need to succeed is a computer, internet access, and basic word processing skills.

When you take a course online you are not alone. You are with a class of real people who are also working at home after tucking the kids into bed, finishing work emails, and between commercial breaks of their favorite TV show.

And, sorry, just because the course you are taking is online is online doesn’t make it any easier than if you were taking it in a classroom. The biggest benefit of taking an online class is that you get to set your class time and work schedule around family and work.

Were any of these misconceptions holding you back from taking an online course and finishing college? Were you surprised about some of the pros of online classes? Have you encountered misconceptions about online learning that you later found out just weren't true?

Leave us a comment!


Download our course schedule. Learn how you can start or return to college.

Tags: Online classes

How to become a teacher in NH - Find out at an Info Session this Fall!

Posted by Granite State College on Aug 13, 2015 1:40:00 PM

Nelson Mandela Quote - How to become a teacher in NH
"Education is the most powerful weapon which you can use to change the world."

This Nelson Mandela quote is widely shared by teachers, often as a poster in their classroom or a quote they share personally on Facebook. When you think about this passage and the impact that you can have by choosing a career as an educator, it's inspiring.

It's no wonder that we see so many GSC students drawn to this profession and it's consistently one of our top areas of study!

There are many students who have always known that they were meant to teach, as well as others who make a career change to education after working in a different field.

Paula came to GSC after working in science labs - she had always regretted not pursuing a career as a teacher. She found a GSC Post-Baccalaureate Teacher Certification and used it to help guide her career transition.

For Heather, it was important for her to be there for her kids as a stay at home mother, putting her dream of becoming a teacher on the back burner. When it was time to finish her degree she was apprehensive at first. After helping her son complete his college applications, she was unsure of how to approach the process as an adult student.

Kayt had a serious illness in high school and began college a few years after her peers. GSC not only offered the education program she wanted to study, but the flexible options let her manage her illness and balance her coursework.

No matter what sparks your interest in teaching, a solid college education is key and there are several ways that you can gain these qualifications.

The School of Education is hitting the road this Fall with Information Sessions at NINE LOCATIONS in New Hampshire.

If you want to know how to become a teacher in NH, these sessions will help you get on the right track!

  • Sept. 10th - Portsmouth, 3:30 - 5 p.m.
  • Sept. 17th - Nashua, 3:30 - 5 p.m.
  • Sept. 24th - Conway, 3:30 - 5 p.m.
  • Oct. 1st - Mancheser, 3:30 - 5 p.m.
  • Oct. 8th - Rochester, 3:30 - 5 p.m.
  • Oct. 15th - Claremont, 3:30 - 5 p.m.
  • Oct. 22nd - Littleton, 3:30 - 5 p.m.
  • Oct. 26th - Lebanon, 3:30 - 5 p.m.
  • Oct. 28th - Concord, 3:30 - 5 p.m.

Email to RSVP or inquire below to begin a conversation to learn more about our programs!

dream of becoming a teacher!



Tags: Teacher certification

8 fall courses for finishing college quickly

Posted by Granite State College on Aug 6, 2015 2:02:00 PM

Finishing college quickly with 6 week courses - Student studying.A few weeks ago, we shared the advantages that summer courses offer to you when you’re aiming to power through your degree program quickly.

A great way to apply this momentum to the Fall term is by checking out some of our 6-week courses.

What is a 6-week course?
The full Fall term is 12 weeks long. However, this Fall we will feature a small selection of 6-week courses that run within the regular Fall term. This allows you to take back-to-back 6-week courses, one at a time, within the full Fall term.

What are the benefits?
Taking two classes per term can be tough if you have a busy schedule, but it’s absolutely necessary if you have an ambitious timeline for finishing your degree.

The 6-week classes make this do-able.

Instead of balancing two classes with different week-to-week expectations, you can put all of your attention into just one course at a time. Applying your full-focus into just one course can help you in several ways:

Staying organized
Have you ever mixed up the course requirements when taking multiple courses… Maybe one instructor wants you to post to Moodle twice a week, and the other requires three posts? We’re human. We make mistakes, but boy does it make you feel small when you've made a mix up! One benefit of the 6-week courses is that there’s just one syllabus for you to consult. It minimizes the risk for confusing your requirements and allows you stay organized.

Staying engaged
No matter what, college is a huge investment and you want to get the most out of your experience. If you’re stretched thin and you’re putting everything you got into just complete your assignments each week, you might notice that you’re losing out on that ever-so-import reflection time.

You want the opportunity to connect with the subject matter on a deeper level and get the most out of your learning experience. That’s why you’re here.

When you enroll in two 6-week courses, you gain the opportunity to fully immerse yourself in the course topic. You can take your learning to a whole new level!

What courses are you offering as 6-week courses?

Great question! What we have done is schedule courses in four of GSC’s most popular areas: Psychology, Management, and Healthcare. We also feature a pairing of General Education requirements in the 6-week courses.

First Half of the Term

September 7 – October 16, 2015

Second Half of the Term

October 19 – December 4, 2015

Comm 542 (Gen Ed)
Interpersonal Communication & Group Dynamics
CRN: 10211
Instructor:  Julie Ann Zink

SCI 502  (Gen Ed)
Nutrition Concept/Controversies
CRN: 10281
Instructor:  Amy Wilmarth Tuller

PSY 501 (Psychology) 
Introduction to Psychology
CRN: 10273
Instructor:  Heather L Geoffroy

PSY 509  (Psychology) 
Human Development
CRN: 10275
Instructor:  Heather L Geoffroy

ECO 600  (Management)
International Economics
CRN: 10222
Instructor: Mark Gregory Friedman

MGMT 629  (Management)
Global Marketing
CRN: 10262
Instructor:  Carol Kilmister

HLTC 637  (Health care)
Health Information Systems
CRN: 10240
Instructor: Michael Patrick McGowan
HLTC 629  (Health care)
Law & Ethics for Health Care & Human Services
CRN: 10238
Instructor:  Michael J Zaino

We are thrilled to offer you another option for finishing college quickly through Granite State College!

Download our course schedule. Learn how you can start or return to college.

Tags: Register for classes, Online classes, Finding balance