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Johns Hopkins University G.I. Bill® Tuition Assistance

How Much of Johns Hopkins' Tuition Will the G.I. Bill® Cover?

How much will you pay to attend Johns Hopkins University? Below you can review how much of your expenses at Johns Hopkins the GI Bill® will cover.

Do I Really Need to do Research About the G.I. Bill®?

Did you know that G.I. Bill® funding has a cap? Below you'll find out if the entire cost of attendance at Johns Hopkins is covered. This data varies for each school so be sure to check out G.I. Bill® information for each school you're interested in!

Veterans Typically Attend Johns Hopkins University for no More Than $30,837

If you qualify for full benefits under the Post-9/11 GI Bill® we estimate that your yearly out of pocket cost to attend Johns Hopkins University should not be more than $30,837.

Veteran Sticker Price$69,392
Guaranteed Post-9/11 Benefits$38,555
Total Out Of Pocket$30,837

Private College Tuition Not Covered by GI Bill® Benefits

Even if you qualify for full benefits, the tuition and fees charged by Johns Hopkins University will not be fully covered. Johns Hopkins University charges $54,160 a year for tuition and fees but your maximum Post-9/11 benefit is only $20,235. In order to make up the shortfall you will need some additional aid from the college and/or government.

Veteran Tuition And Fees$54,160
Guaranteed Post-9/11 Benefit*$20,235
Total Out Of Pocket$33,925
*Note: The tuition benefit is capped at the lessor of the actual tuition charged to you or $20,235.
Remember, some forms of aid such as Pell Grants are awarded in addition to your Post-9/11 GI Bill® benefits so be sure to fill out your FASA forms.

Yellow Ribbon Program Participant But With Limitations

If you have tuition and fees charges that are not covered by your Post-9/11 benefits, you may be able to get additional assistance in the form of a Yellow Ribbon Award. While Johns Hopkins University participates in the Yellow Ribbon Program, it places some limitations on the awards it grants, so your participation in this program is not guaranteed.

Remember, only veterans who qualify for full Post-9/11 benefits are eligible to participate in a Yellow Ribbon program.

Johns Hopkins University awarded a total of $112,747 in Yellow Ribbon benefits last year. This was split among 43 veterans for an average award of $2,622 ($5,244 after government matching).

The following table may show you how likely you are to have outstanding tuition costs covered by the Yellow Ribbon Program at Johns Hopkins University. Remember, contributions from the college will be matched by the VA.

Degree LevelDivision or SchoolMax Number of StudentsMax Contribution (after matching)Tuition After Max Contribution
GraduateInternational Studies900$4,000$29,925
DoctoralSchool of Medicine1$12,000$21,925

Questions to Ask the Admissions Department

Per Credit Fees and the Active Duty Tuition Assistance Cap

With a per credit charge for in-state students of $1,900, Johns Hopkins University falls above the tuition assistance cap of $250 for active duty personnel.

Below Cap for State Residents?$1,900 per creditis not below tuition assistance cap
Below Cap for Non Residents (Out of State)?$1,900 per creditis not below tuition assistance cap

Your Living Expenses Likely Covered

After applying eight months of your assumed MHA against what Johns Hopkins University thinks your living expenses should be, we see a potential credit in your favor of $3,348. It is possible that your living expenses will be more than covered!

Off Campus Living Expenses$13,972
Post-9/11 Benefit$17,320
Total In Your Pocket$3,348
A MHA of $2,165 is likely the largest benefit paid directly to you.

Your Books and Supplies are Not Fully Covered

Your book stipend of $1000 will not cover what Johns Hopkins University estimates your expenses to be ($1,260).

Supplies Expenses$1,260
Post-9/11 Benefit$1,000
Total Out Of Pocket$260
Not Happy With This College? Is Johns Hopkins University not living up to its commitments? File a complaint with the VA.
College Factual is not affiliated with the Department of Defense or any Military Service.

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