-A A +A

Why Should Men Consider a Job in Health Science?

Men in Health Science Chart - see text-only version below

 

Health Science Programs at RCBC and Contacts

If you're interested in enrolling in any of these programs, but have more questions, please reach out to the program contacts listed below.

Dental Hygiene (AAS)
Linda Hecker
lhecker@bcc.edu
(609) 894-9311, ext. 1419
rcbc.edu/dental

Diagnostic Medical Sonography (AAS and Certification)
Sepideh Abdollahzadeh, MS, RDMS
sabdollahzadeh@rcbc.edu
(609) 894-9311, ext.1629
rcbc.edu/dms

Nursing
Mahirym Holguin
mholguin@rcbc.edu
609-894-9311, ext. 2549
rcbc.edu/nursing

  • Nursing (AAS)
Health Information Technology
Susan Scully
sscully@bcc.edu
(609) 894-9411, ext. 1257
rcbc.edu/hit

  • Health Information Technology (AAS)
  • Coding (Certification)
  • Cancer Registry Management (AAS)

Radiography
Pamela Joseph
pjoseph@bcc.edu
rcbc.edu/radiography

  • Radiography (AAS)
  • Computed Tomography (Certification)
  • Magnetic Resonance (Certification)
 

Text-Only Version of the Men in Health Science Chart

  1. The number of men in the health sciences professions has tripled in the past 40 years!
  2. By 2020, health sciences-related employment is projected to increase by 26%.  That’s 4.1 million new jobs!
  3. The average salary of a health sciences professional is between $41,000 and $70,000.
  4. There are so many workplace choices: doctors’ offices, labs, hospitals, home health care.[1]

 


[1] United States Bureau of Labor Statistics