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Centers, Locations and Directions

Loyola University Maryland maintains multiple convenient campus locations to serve the professional communities in and around Baltimore, Md., and suburban Washington, D.C.

Baltimore Campus

4501 North Charles Street
Baltimore, MD 21210


  • Follow I-83 to Exit 9A, Cold Spring Lane East.
  • Follow Cold Spring Lane through eight traffic signals.
  • The Evergreen campus is located at the intersection of Cold Spring Lane and North Charles Street.
  • Parking can be accessed off Bunn Drive, the second left beyond North Charles.

Timonium Campus

2034 Greenspring Drive
Timonium, MD 21093


  • I-695 to I-83 North (Harrisburg Expressway).
  • Exit 16A, Timonium Road East.
  • Greenspring Drive is the first right turn after leaving I-83.
  • The Graduate Center parking lot is the second right turn.

Programs holding courses at the Timonium campus:

  • Liberal Studies
  • Computer Science

Programs holding courses at the Baltimore campus:

  • Psychology
  • Liberal Studies

Columbia Campus

8890 McGaw Road
Columbia, MD 21045


  • I-95 to Maryland Route 175 West (toward Columbia Town Center).
  • Follow MD 175 for 0.8 miles to Snowden River Parkway-South.
  • At traffic signal turn left off exit ramp.
  • Stay in right lane on Snowden River Parkway.
  • At second traffic signal turn right onto McGaw Road.
  • Follow McGaw Road toward Dobbin Road.
  • Turn right just prior to intersection with Dobbin Road into the Graduate Center parking lot.

Programs holding courses at the Columbia campus:

  • Pastoral Counseling
  • Liberal Studies
  • Computer Science
  • Speech-Language Pathology

Clinical Centers

Contact Information

The office of graduate admission serves all prospective graduate students by providing initial enrollment information on behalf of the graduate programs. The graduate admissions team works in partnership with the various program directors and department chairs to provide prospective students with inquiry fulfillment services, application processing, enrollment commitment, and initial enrollment services. The academic programs provide advising, orientation, and ongoing enrollment services.

The graduate programs offer a variety of ways in which to contact the people who can facilitate your admission and enrollment. We welcome your e-mails, telephone calls, or personal visits to our main campus or graduate centers.

Telephone: 410-617-5020
Toll-free: 800-221-9107, ext. 5020
Fax: 410-617-2002
Open House Information Line: 410-617-5335
E-mail: graduate@loyola.edu

Location / Mailing Address:

Office of Graduate Admission
Loyola University Maryland
Graduate Center Room 80
2034 Greenspring Drive
Timonium, MD 21093-411

Financial Aid and Costs

Our office of financial aid is your resource for scholarships and grants, as well as major federal and state student aid programs. Whenever you have a question about financial aid, we're here to help.

Visit the office of financial aid website


At Loyola, we agree that everyone should have access to a great graduate education. Our tuition and fees are extremely competitive for the region, and are much lower than other private Jesuit institutions. We work to ensure that Loyola consistently offers the best education possible, for the greatest value. We also offer financial aid and counseling, so that the benefits of the Loyola community are available to the most-qualified graduate students.

View our graduate program costs per year

View our undergraduate costs per year

Life as a graduate student

Graduate Student Services
Access to information and connection to a new community are important needs even for those who are veteran members of academe. Graduate Student Services (GSS) is here to offer a broad range of support for current and prospective graduate students.

As a graduate student at Loyola, you have accepted the challenge to gain mastery of new knowledge and skills, to think critically, and to develop as a socially responsible leader in your workplace as well as your community. GSS provides resources, referrals, and support as you address this challenge in your academic program with colleagues and classmates, faculty and administrators.

The purpose of the website is to provide you with useful and practical information, opportunities to connect with graduate students outside of your program, and to introduce you to services that you may or may not have used as an undergraduate student.

Visit the site

Loyola News

Loyola News
  1. Sellinger School rises in Businessweek's "Best Undergraduate Business Schools" rankings

    Mon, 07 Apr 2014 15:56:48 -0400http://www.loyola.edu/news/2014/0407-sellinger-businessweek-ranking
  2. Gordon Erberts, ’49, gives Loyola $1.5 million to support mission and ministry

    Loyola University Maryland will benefit from a $1.5 million planned gift from Gordon Erberts, ’49, to support programs and initiatives in Campus Ministry and the office of mission integration.

    Erberts, of Toluca Lake, Calif., was inspired to make the gift after reflecting on his experience at Loyola and the rigorous Jesuit education that prepared him for success.

    “Loyola did something for me, and I want to do something for them,” said Erberts. “The Jesuits are darn good teachers. They did a good job with me, and I want to pass that on to today’s young people to give them a head start on life.”

    His gift benefits multiple initiatives focused on mission and ministry, primarily through four endowed funds. Loyola will create the Erberts Campus Ministry Endowed Fund to support the programmatic needs of Campus Ministry and the Erberts Assistance Fund for Student Retreats to provide grants to students who require financial assistance to attend campus-sponsored retreats. In addition, Loyola will create the Erberts Ignatian Retreat Endowment Fund to support the Ignatian retreat program for Loyola faculty, staff, and administrators. Finally, Loyola will create the Erberts Pilgrimage Endowed Fund, which will support programs that promote the Catholic and Jesuit activities and mission of Loyola.

    The remaining dollars will be allocated equally among faculty development initiatives, student integration efforts, and related publication expenses.

    “Exceptional students from all over the world choose Loyola because of our commitment to the quality and value of a challenging Jesuit education,” said Rev. Brian F. Linnane, S.J., Loyola’s president. “Mr. Erberts recognizes that commitment, and his tremendous generosity will provide enriching opportunities for members of our community to strengthen their connections to one another and our mission to serve others.”

    Erberts was a chemistry and modern biology major at Loyola and commuted to campus from his home in Baltimore’s Ten Hills neighborhood. He began his career in flooring sales before switching to selling mutual funds. He moved to California in 1960 and continued in the mutual fund business until his retirement.

    Erberts’ gift supports Loyola’s ongoing Bright Minds, Bold Hearts comprehensive campaign to raise $100 million to grow Loyola’s endowment, scholarship funds, and faculty positions, and grow Messina, Loyola’s living learning program for first-year students.

    Read more about Gordon Erberts in Loyola magazine.

    Thu, 03 Apr 2014 16:48:10 -0400http://www.loyola.edu/news/2014/0403-gordon-erberts-gift
  3. Seán Bray named director of campus ministry

    After completing a two-year national search, Loyola University Maryland has selected educator and career youth and young adult minister Seán Bray to serve as director of campus ministry. Bray is currently the campus minister for social justice at Seattle University, a fellow Jesuit institution.

    “I am deeply honored and very excited to become the director of campus ministry at Loyola,” said Bray. “The Loyola community has made it easy for me to imagine myself on campus. I look forward to collaborating with the students, staff, faculty, alumni, and community partners to continue and build upon the meaningful work of campus ministry to promote spiritual engagement, build community, and form students to be men and women for others.”

    Since 2007, Bray has coordinated social justice programs, advocacy opportunities, and local service experiences at Seattle University. He supervises 23 student leaders and the faculty/staff immersion chaplains, and he oversees curriculum, budget, fundraising, staffing, and programming for immersion programs. Additionally, Bray was a campus minister for retreats at Seattle University, promoted Catholic Relief Services’ Food Fast curriculum and Fair Trade programs at the Archdiocesan of Seattle Missions Office, and was the co-director of outdoor ministries for Catholic Youth Organization. Earlier in his career, Bray taught middle school at the Sacred Heart School in Bellevue, Wash., and was the pastoral assistant for youth ministry in the Sacred Heart Parish.

    Bray earned a B.A. in Elementary Education from Carroll College in Helena, Mont., and a Master of Arts in Pastoral Studies from Seattle University. His service experience includes work in Seattle, Montana, Colombia, India, Thailand, Guatemala, and the Dominican Republic.

    Rev. Timothy Brown, S.J., has served as the interim director of campus ministry for the last two years following the departure of Rev. Jack Dennis, S.J., who left Loyola in 2012 to become president of Brebeuf Jesuit Preparatory School in Indianapolis, Ind. Fr. Brown will continue his role as special assistant for mission integration and associate professor of law and social responsibility.

    Bray will assume his new role at Loyola on July 1, 2014.

    Loyola marketing and communications intern Ariel Genovese, '14, was the primary author of this story.

    Fri, 28 Mar 2014 15:13:00 -0400http://www.loyola.edu/news/2014/0328-sean-bray-campus-ministry-director
  4. Loyola ranks in top 7% of U.S. universities for return on investment

    Loyola University Maryland is ranked in the top 7 percent of more than 1,300 U.S. colleges and universities for return on investment in PayScale.com's 2014 College ROI Report. With financial aid included, Loyola is in the top 6 percent.

    PayScale is an online compensation database that has released a college ROI report annually for the last several years. Loyola's overall ranking for 2014 is based on the net income a graduate will earn 20 years after graduation after subtracting both what they would have earned as a high school graduate and the cost of college. Based on that formula, PayScale found the 20-year ROI for a Loyola graduate to be just under $500,000; the ROI for the top 1 percent of schools starts at just under $700,000.

    "With numerous examples of alumni who are achieving professional success and contributing in positive ways throughout the world, we don't need rankings to know that a Loyola University Maryland education is worth the investment," said Rev. Brian F. Linnane, S.J., Loyola's president. "However, external acknowledgment is particularly welcome for our students and their families who not only believe in the value of a Loyola education, but are also making the sacrifices with confidence that the investment is—and will be—worth it."

    Loyola also ranked No. 49 of nearly 500 private not-for-profit universities on PayScale’s list and in the top 10 percent for business majors. Loyola's ROI is No. 3 among all Maryland schools and No. 2 when the average amount of financial aid awarded to students is considered. In addition, Loyola is in the top 3 percent of PayScale's "Best Religious Schools" for ROI and top 8 percent for "Best Schools for Sports Fans."

    PayScale generated the rankings using data collected from employees who successfully completed a PayScale survey. Only graduates who are employed full-time and paid with either an hourly wage or an annual salary were included in the report. Also, only employees who possess a bachelor's degree and no higher degrees were included.

    Loyola moved up in PayScale's rankings compared to last year, from No. 157 to No. 83 overall. Loyola’s full profile for 2014 is available at payscale.com.

    Thu, 27 Mar 2014 14:26:02 -0400http://www.loyola.edu/news/2014/0327-payscale-roi-report-2014
  1. Messina Self and Other Theme-Wide Event

    McGuire West,McGuire Atrium West
    Monday, April 7, 2014, 7 – 8:30pm

    Messina and Take Back the Night welcomes Sharon, mother of Yeardley Love, a University of Virginia student who was beaten to death in 2010 by her boyfriend. She will share how relationship violence impacted her life with the loss of Yeardley and why it's important for all of us to have conversations with our family and friends about healthy relationships. We will also learn about how the Love family has kept Yeardley's memory alive through the One Love Foundation. The "One" represents the number Yeardley wore on her jersey during her high school and college lacrosse career. The number has since been retired by the University of Virginia in her memory. A dessert reception will follow the event.

    07 Apr 2014 23:00:00 GMThttp://www.loyola.edu/events.aspx?trumbaEmbed=view%3devent%26eventid%3d116793697
  2. Miss America 2014 - Nina Davuluri

    McGuire West
    Tuesday, April 8, 2014, 7 – 9pm

    To celebrate APIA month, Asian Cultural Alliance invites you to listen to our keynote speaker, Nina Davuluri. She was crowned Miss America 2014 and is the first Indian American and second Asian American to win this prestigious title. She is also the first contestant to perform a Bollywood dance at the competition.

    As part of Miss Davuluri's platform, "Celebrating Diversity through Cultural Competency," she will be speaking about the importance of inclusion and diversity, among other topics. After her lecture, there will be a question and answer session.

    Tickets are free, but required for this event, as there are a limited amount of seats. Reserve your ticket at www.loyola.edu/alana.

    All are welcome.

    Questions? Ask us at aca@loyola.edu or ALANA@loyola.edu.

    08 Apr 2014 23:00:00 GMThttp://www.loyola.edu/events.aspx?trumbaEmbed=view%3devent%26eventid%3d117164877
  3. How to Love a Survivor

    Hopkins Lounge
    Tuesday, April 8, 2014, 7:30 – 9pm

    Members of the Loyola community will share how their lives were impacted by sexual assault and what it is like to love a survivor. Following their stories, the event will open into a discussion so that Loyola can learn how to support everyone affected by sexual assault. This event is part of Sexual Assault Awareness Week and is sponsored by the Take Back the Night Student Organization.

    08 Apr 2014 23:30:00 GMThttp://www.loyola.edu/events.aspx?trumbaEmbed=view%3devent%26eventid%3d118426616
  4. Brown Bag Discussion: Digital Humanities

    Library 3028 - Board Room
    Wednesday, April 9, 2014, 12:15 – 1:15pm

    Come to the third session of the library's Digital Humanities Brown Bag series to learn about new trends and projects in this exciting new area of research and teaching.

    The library will provide coffee and donuts. For more information about the Digital Humanities Brown Bag series, visit http://lndlnews.blogspot.com/2014/02/digital-humanities-brown-bag-discussions.html

    09 Apr 2014 16:15:00 GMThttp://www.loyola.edu/events.aspx?trumbaEmbed=view%3devent%26eventid%3d115894850

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