Develop the skills necessary to lead diverse and complex nonprofit organizations with our master’s in nonprofit management and leadership degree program.
Nonprofit organizations also employ an increasing share of the nation’s workforce, with employment growth outpacing that of a number of major industries.1 Advance your career in this important high-growth sector as you enhance your ability to create positive social change with Walden’s online master’s in nonprofit management.
Whatever your background, you can gain the critical skills needed to lead diverse and complex nonprofit organizations. This master’s in nonprofit management and leadership degree program allows you to apply concepts you learn in class to a virtual city that simulates complex real-world scenarios. You will also have the opportunity to engage with scholar-practitioners who share their academic and professional experiences to help you quickly apply what you learn.
Walden’s MS in Nonprofit Management and Leadership program offers a General Program without a specialization, or a variety of optional specializations to help you meet your personal and professional goals. Learn more about each specialization and its related curriculum:
Graduates of this online master’s in non-profit management and leadership program will be prepared to:
Growth in the nonprofit sector continues to outpace the rest of the economy, creating a variety of new management opportunities. With an MS in Nonprofit Management and Leadership from Walden University, you will have the opportunity to quickly take charge of your career and develop the skill set required to lead a nonprofit organization and have a far-reaching impact on your community.
Potential career options in nonprofit management may include:
Career positions may require additional experience, training, or other factors beyond the successful completion of this degree program.
My learning process at Walden has equipped me well to work with many nonprofit organizations that need my help.
My master’s degree has allowed me to make a bigger impact in my volunteer work at the nonprofit I founded.
My committee didn’t hand me anything. They didn’t give me any freebies. It was a collaborative working relationship. I admitted to them that I needed them to point me in the right direction.
1Nonprofit employment statistics cited in the Johns Hopkins Center for Civil Society Studies’ report, “Employment in America’s Charities: A Profile,” 2006.