Consider the bridge — one of the oldest and most common artifacts of fine engineering. Now imagine a bridge that connects two fields of study: engineering and medicine. And this bridge is expanding. Biomedical engineering is expected to grow by 62% by 2020.
Like da Vinci, biomedical engineers see the human body as a machine, one that can be designed, analyzed, and repaired with engineering.
Much of the recent advances in medicine have come through devices engineered to diagnose, treat, or replace physiological function – a trend that’s sure to continue.
Bachelor of Science (BS) Biomedical Engineering
What can you do with a biomedical engineering degree?
Our graduates work in one (or more) of these areas:
- clinical application of biomedical engineering tools
- product development
- commercialization in the biomedical industry and biomedical research
You can also continue with advanced study in engineering, medicine, the sciences or professional practice.
Ready to apply? Take a look at our undergraduate or graduate admissions requirements, learn about financial aid or find out more on the biomedical engineering site. For our full course list, visit our catalog. (PDF)
Want even more? Check out biomedical news.