This is the first version of the 2021-22 General Catalog. The final edition and the historical PDF will be published during the fall semester.

The graduate Certificate in Emerging Infectious Disease Epidemiology requires 12-13 s.h. of graduate credit. Students must complete the certificate's required coursework within five years of entering the program and must maintain a g.p.a. of at least 2.75 in work toward the certificate. Three of the required courses must be completed on campus: EPID:5570 Zoonotic Diseases, EPID:5580 Public Health Laboratory Techniques, and EPID:5590 Applied Infectious Disease Epidemiology or EPID:6550 Epidemiology of Infectious Diseases. The remaining courses may be completed on campus or by distance education.

The certificate program provides basic information and training related to infectious diseases. It is designed for a broad range of individuals, including graduate students, international public health professionals, laboratory professionals, physicians, nurses, veterinarians, and medical technologists.

The Certificate in Emerging Infectious Disease Epidemiology requires the following coursework.

Both of these:
EPID:5570Zoonotic Diseases3
EPID:5580Public Health Laboratory Techniques1
One of these:
EPID:5590Applied Infectious Disease Epidemiology2
EPID:6550Epidemiology of Infectious Diseases3
Two of these:
BIOS:4120Introduction to Biostatistics3
EPID:4400Epidemiology I: Principles3
EPID:5550Diagnostic Microbiology for Epidemiology3
OEH:4240Global Environmental Health3

For more information about the program, visit the Certificate in Emerging Infectious Disease Epidemiology on the Department of Epidemiology website. 

Applications are only being accepted from current University of Iowa degree-seeking graduate students.

Applicants to the certificate program must hold a baccalaureate degree from an accredited college or university and must have a g.p.a. of at least 2.75 (or international equivalent). For more information about how to apply, visit the Certificate in Emerging Infectious Disease Epidemiology web page.