Undergraduate financial aid at Hopkins
How Hopkins Families Pay for College
- Average need-based grant for first-year students: over $37,000
- 44% of first-year students receive aid
Hopkins is dedicated to enrolling the strongest students each year, and it’s our goal to help students able to make their college decision without being limited by their family financial circumstances. We are committed to meeting 100% of demonstrated financial need for our students for all four years of undergraduate study. With a variety of financial support programs for all types of families, we guide families through the process of finding the right path for them. We support every admitted family, with advisers in our Office of Student Financial Services available to help all families understand and explore their options.
“The financial aid opportunity that Hopkins gave me was much better than any of the state schools that I applied to. The financial assistance there wasn’t going to back me up as much as Hopkins is doing right now. That really pushed [my decision to enroll], but I think, overall, Hopkins is an amazing place to do something important.”
biophysics and molecular and cellular biology
How to apply for aid
Visit How to Apply for Aid for a full list of requirements and deadlines.
Estimated costs for 2014–2015, which may differ from your net price: tuition ($47,060), room and board ($14,246), plus personal expenses like books and travel. Expenses such as travel and room and board vary based on choices.
- Net Price Calculator: Calculate your estimated cost of attendance at Johns Hopkins.
- Need-based awards: See a list of grants and scholarships that do not need to be repaid.
- Merit-based scholarships: See a full list of merit-based aid opportunities.
- Affording Hopkins: A publication on loans and payment programs available to Johns Hopkins students.
- Veterans’ benefits: Eligibility, registration, and contact information.
The Baltimore Scholars Program offers full-tuition scholarships for Baltimore City public high school students who are accepted to Johns Hopkins University.