Up for realizing the benefits of a graduate degree.
Earning your graduate degree will open up a world of new career opportunities and broaden your professional horizon. And earning your graduate degree at USC Upstate will take those possibilities to even greater new heights.
Our master’s degree programs in the fields of business, education, and nursing are characterized by courses relevant to 21st-century industry practice, exceptional technology and learning resources, instruction from expert faculty accomplished in their fields, and solid employer connections in the Upstate.
Graduate Programs in Education
We offer Master of Education degree programs in Applied Learning and Instruction and Special Education: Visual Impairment. Opportunities are also available for non-degree seeking students, recertification, and certification in additional areas. Our master’s programs are designed to meet the needs of working teachers, and can typically be completed in two years.
Graduate Program in Business
Our Master of Science in Business Analytics program is offered through Upstate’s respected George Dean Johnson College of Business and Economics. The program will expose you to new and emerging areas of insights focused on the data needs of modern organizations, features instruction from faculty with years of real-world experience, and can be completed in just one year.
Graduate Program in Nursing
The Master of Science in Nursing program has concentration areas of Nursing Education, Nursing Leadership and Clinical Nurse Leader (CNL).
Graduate Program in Informatics
The Master of Science in Informatics prepares students for the design, procurement, implementation, maintenance, and evolution of information as it relates to 21st-century business and industry. Students in the program gain a multi-disciplinary experience that incorporates the areas of business and communication to prepare the most well-rounded graduates possible.
In addition to our master degree programs, we also offer a graduate certificate in child advocacy studies through the College of Arts, Humanities, and Social Sciences.