Our people are committed to excellence in everything we do.
It’s because of the profound passion and dedication of our employees that the Johns Hopkins Health System has remained at the forefront of health care. They come to Johns Hopkins to be part of one of the most professional, diverse and reputable teams in medicine, and for the benefits and unlimited opportunities for personal and professional growth. Together, we’re constantly seeking solutions to the health problems of today and medical innovations of tomorrow through research, education and patient care. Discover what’s possible and help deliver on The Promise of Medicine.
Diversity & Inclusion
At the Johns Hopkins Health System, making sure our workforce is diverse isn’t an obligation — it’s one of our strengths. Through the diverse backgrounds, opinions and experiences of our employees, we’re able to deliver on our promise to improve the health of Baltimore and beyond.
It’s why we form partnerships with local recruiters that enable us to hire people with disabilities, veterans and individuals with other barriers to employment.
We’re united with our team of diverse, dedicated medical professionals in providing the highest level of patient-centered care to the people that come to our health system. Join us and discover what it’s like to work for a health system that supports the strength found in diversity.
Our Military Commitment
Nursing at Johns Hopkins
View amazing opportunities for nurses across diverse settings at the Johns Hopkins Health System.
As the largest private anchor institution for Baltimore City, Johns Hopkins Health System embraces its role as an economic engine to create lasting opportunities in the city.
HopkinsLocal is Johns Hopkins’ firm commitment to leverage its economic power to:
- Expand participation of local, minority- and women-owned businesses in construction opportunities.
- Increase our hiring of city residents, with a focus on neighborhoods in need of job opportunities.
- Enhance economic growth, employment and investment in Baltimore through our purchasing activities.
Additional programs supported by the Johns Hopkins Health System to help serve our communities include:
Healthy Community Partnership
(Johns Hopkins Bayview Medical Center)
The Healthy Community Partnership at Johns Hopkins Bayview Medical Center grew out of relationships with a number of religious congregations in southeast Baltimore. It’s an innovative program based on dialogue and education that supports initiatives in our community that improve access to medical care, offer education on health topics and directly addresses health care disparities.
The Start on Success Program
(Howard County General Hospital)
The Start on Success program is a partnership between Howard County General Hospital and Humanim, which provides educational and employment services to students with disabilities. The 16-week program includes job readiness training, job development and coaching after graduation.
MobileMed/NIH Endocrine Clinic
When the rate of diabetes became a major health concern for Montgomery County, Suburban Hospital partnered with the National Institutes of Health and Mobile Medical Care Inc. to fund and staff the MobileMed/NIH Endocrine Clinic at Suburban’s Outpatient Testing Center. The clinic provides comprehensive lifestyle and chronic disease management services to low-income, uninsured residents of the surrounding community by providing diagnostic tests, examinations and one-on-one consultations.
Sibley Senior Association
(Sibley Memorial Hospital)
The Sibley Senior Association provides health screening and education, chronic disease and caregiver support groups, exercise and other programs for people over 50 in the surrounding community. Club Memory®, a program for persons with Alzheimer’s disease and their care partners, supports people in every ward of D.C. It’s been providing the services for over 30 years and partners with local and national partners like AARP.
(Johns Hopkins All Children's Hospital)
The Healthy Start program aims to improve the health and well-being of interconceptional, high-risk pregnant women, postpartum women, and their children and families in South St. Petersburg, an area with a high infant mortality rate for African American babies. The goal is to work with women to address risk factors (pregnancy intervals, nutrition, substance/alcohol use, psychosocial concerns, family planning and other issues) that impact their health and may affect a future pregnancy. Healthy Start also addresses prevalent health and racial disparities affecting the participants.
What Will Be Your One Passion?
More Than Medicine:
More Than Medicine:
In Honor Of JHM Support Services Staff
Nursing At Johns Hopkins