This online business communication degree program focuses on helping you gain the practical skills you need to advance within your current organization or to position yourself for a career in a variety of fields, including marketing, public relations, human resources, advertising, or organizational training and development, so you can change your world and the world of those around you.
In this cross-disciplinary degree program, you can gain an understanding of how to:
As a student in this program, you will have the opportunity to:
At Walden, you can choose when, where, and how you learn thanks to our online format and MobileLearn®. Through this education technology, you can listen to coursework on your MP3 player, access your classroom from your iPhone, download coursework to your laptop, and more.
Graduates of the BS in Business Communication program will be prepared to:
Whether you are pursuing a career in business or broadening your career options in a variety of communication fields, a BS in Business Communication from Walden can help prepare you for success.
There remains a growing demand for professionals in human resources, public relations, advertising and marketing, social media/communications, and related fields. The Bureau of Labor Statistics reports that more than 835,000 jobs exist today in these areas, with 13% growth projected between 2010 and 2020.1
Find detailed information for this program, including possible occupations, completion rate, program costs, and median student loan debt.
The way the professors interactday by day with the students, the support that Walden has for anything you need, and the great resources that we have in every class are amazing.
I am retired Army, but I hope my DBA will allow me a degree of leverage where employment will be feasible.
Walden provides a strong foundation that ensures you can do anything if you set your mind to it.
1Bureau of Labor Statistics, U.S. Department of Labor, Occupational Outlook Handbook, 2010–20 Edition, on the Internet at www.bls.gov/ooh (viewed online October 9, 2012). National long-term projections may not reflect local and/or short-term economic or job conditions and do not guarantee actual job growth.