In a diverse, uncertain, and rapidly-changing world, a Jesuit education from Loyola University Maryland best prepares you for academic achievement, success in your career in the new world of work, and a balanced, flourishing, and purposeful life. You'll graduate ready for anything—and ready for everything.
At Loyola you will be individually taught and taught as an individual. Deep, meaningful, and sustained faculty mentorship and guidance will be the anchor of your Loyola education.
Values-based and characterized by intellectual rigor, a Jesuit education aims to ensure that learning has meaning. You'll gain both depth of knowledge and breadth of experience, and you’ll learn to understand and consider diverse points of view.
From the day you arrive on campus to the day you graduate, you’ll be asking and answering fundamental questions about who you are and what you love. Here you’ll discover and build a path that connects you to your values and passions—and that will lead to your dreams.
This is what, ultimately, makes your experience at Loyola possible: meaningful relationships and an incredible community that will embolden you to achieve your goals and become your best self.
A communication major shares her experience interning with a public relations and marketing firm in downtown Baltimore.
Students in this biology class get hands-on experience with plant propagation, testing disease-fighting properties, and examining nutrient composition.
To understand Loyola University Maryland, you need to meet some of the students, faculty, alumni, and other members of our incredible community who enrich our university—and the community beyond our campus—in so many ways.
Maiju Lehmijoki Wetzel, Ph.D., applies her passion for learning and self-discipline to her position as director of Loyola’s Pre-Health Programs
Dr. Nygren likes to get students out of the classroom and into art museums, and aims to show them how art skills are applicable—and valuable—for their future careers
Biology professor David Rivers, Ph.D., is committed to training the next generation of biotechnologists
This long-time faculty member of Loyola’s engineering department encourages her students to use quantitative reasoning and communication skills to achieve success