Department of Public Health Sciences

Department of

Public Health Sciences


Public Health Sciences

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Program Overview

Join the dynamic and growing profession of public health.

The Queen’s University Master of Public Health is a professional, course-based degree that educates, equips and inspires students to take Evidence-Informed Action for Public Health.

The MPH degree is 16 consecutive months in duration, attracting applicants from a range of disciplines.

An Accelerated MPH degree program is available for candidates with at least two years of cumulative paid work experience in health care, public health or a related field. The Accelerated MPH can be completed in 12 months.

Through a combination of course work and a 400 hour summer practicum placement, our students learn to:

  • Think like public health professionals – we educate students on public health theory and methods
  • Perform like public health professionals  - we equip students with practical skills and competencies
  • Behave like public health professionals – we inspire students to lead with the ethics and values of public health

We teach our students face-to-face and prioritize collaborative learning. We value our students and support them to succeed. Our Master of Public Health class size is approximately 45 students per year.


A brief overview of course content in the Master of Public Health program is below.

Core Courses

EPID 801: Introduction to Epidemiology

This course provides foundational knowledge on how human evidence relevant to public health is created, assessed, and used, with  a focus on  epidemiological methods. Topics include measures of health status; risk factors and associations with health outcomes; study design including descriptive, analytical, and intervention approaches; validity issues; critical appraisal; assessment of causation; ethics; and application of epidemiological evidence in public health decisions.

Three term hours, fall, every year. Instructor: W. Pickett
​Term 1

EPID 802: Foundations in Public Health  

This course provides an overview of the theoretical and conceptual foundations of public health. It examines the social determinants of health and population health approaches to promote and protect health. It instills in students an understanding of the historical achievements, core values and ethical frameworks that guide public health action.

Three term hours, fall, every year, Instructor: C. Davison  
Term 1

EPID 803: Public Health System in Canada 

This course provides an overview of the public health system in Canada including provision of health care service. The first section of the course will describe how health services are organized and delivered in Canada. The second section of the course emphasizes the key functions of public health, namely: disease prevention, health promotion, health protection, emergency preparedness, health status assessment and surveillance. The final section of the course describes the policy context in which public health and health services are administered in Canada.

Three term hours, Winter, every year, Instructor: D. Hunter
Term 1

EPID 805: Leading Evidence Informed Action 

The course teaches students to apply theories of leadership and change to the analysis and development of public health actions. Approaches to leading change are reviewed at a variety of levels – self, team, organization, individuals, community, government. Practical examples are drawn from the core programmatic and functional areas of public health practice and exemplify the role of the local heath unit organization in leading change.

Three term hours, fall, every year, Instructor: E. Weir  
Term 4

EPID 806: Applied Research Methods for Program Planning and Evaluation 

This course provides an overview of social research methods and tools to assist students to complete the “evidence to action” program planning and evaluation cycle. Topics covered include: defining the issue, using surveillance data, engaging the community, conducting a stakeholder analysis, survey methods, handling qualitative data, building logic models, choosing indicators, communicating the results, taking action.

Three term hours, winter, every year, Instructor: TBD
Term 2

EPID 821: Essentials of Biostatistics

This course provides an overview of basic statistical concepts, principles, and techniques essential for public health and epidemiologic research. This course covers both descriptive and inferential statistics. Topics covered include measures of association, t-tests,regression, chi-sqaure tests,analysis of variance, and some nonparametric methods. Emphasis is on understanding and interpreting fundamental statistical analyses from public health research. 

Three term hours, fall, every year. Lecture Instructors: TBD   
​Term 1



EPID 886: Public Health Professional Development

This course assists students to lay the foundation for continuing professional development in public health practice. Students are introduced to the MPH Competency ePortfolio and coached to chart their progress in developing skills and competencies through a combination of workshops, seminars and on-line learning modules.

Three term hours, fall and winter terms. Instructor: B. Melles
Term 1 & 2

EPID 887: Practicum Placement

The 400 hour practicum placement provides MPH students with an opportunity to work in the public health field and contribute evidence-informed public health practice. Through the practicum students demonstrate and enhance the knowledge, skills and attitudes they have learned from course work as well as reflect on and advance their career development. Placement activities and roles will vary according to the needs and interests of both the host organization and the student.

400 hours, spring/summer, every year. Coordinator: D. Hunter

Prerequisites: EPID 801, EPID 802, EPID 803, EPID 806 and EPID 821

Note: Students are required to pay tuition during their practicum semester.

Elective Courses Offered by the Department


Please note: Not all electives are offered each year.

EPID 804: Intermediate Epidemiology

This course deals with advanced methods and issues in the design, conduct, analysis, and interpretation of epidemiological studies. The content focuses on observational study design and analysis, and builds on epidemiological principles presented in EPID 801. Data analysis will emphasize the application and interpretation of statistical concepts in epidemiologic research.

Three term hours, winter, every year. Instructor: W. King

EPID 807:  Health Economics

This course is designed to provide students with an introduction to economic concepts and analysis relevant to health and health care systems. Topics include: health as an economic variable; health production models: uncertainty in health and its effects; the behaviour and influence of various participants (health care providers, patients, government) on health care utilization and health status. No prior economic background is required, although, students must have basic quantitative skills.

Three term hours, fall. Instructor: A. Johnson

EPID 810: Controlled Clinical Trials

This course will cover material relevant to the design and conduct of controlled clinical trials. Design topics will include methods used to achieve unbiased results with improved precision, such as adequate sample size, randomization, blinding, pre-and post stratification, cross-over designs, placebos and the counting of relevant events. Attention will be given to the problems of conducting multi-centre clinical trials. Topics covered will include drafting of protocols, design of data forms, logistics of data flow, methods of follow-up, data management and quality control, periodic reporting, final data analysis and the production of final reports. Ethical issues and the role of randomized trials in clinical investigation will be discusses.

Three term hours, winter term. Instructor: H. Richardson

EPID 817: Foundations of Cancer Control

This course is intended for graduate students, clinical fellows and postdoctoral fellows who are engaged or interested in cancer research. This course will provide students with training in the fundamentals of epidemiological methods in cancer research and with knowledge of how epidemiology could contribute to better understanding of cancer etiology and control in human populations. The course will focus on concepts and methodological issues central to the conduct of epidemiological studies of cancer etiology and control. Topics will include: an introduction to basic epidemiological concepts, biologic concepts central to the investigation of cancer, study design, clinical epidemiology, and cancer control and prevention.

Not offered in 2018-19

EPID 819: Introduction to Clinical Epidemiology

This course will demonstrate the way in which epidemiological principles guide the practice of medicine and the design of clinical research. Topics will include how to select the correct design for a study that addresses a clinical question, how to evaluate the quality of clinical publications and research proposals, and how to prepare  a clinical research proposal.

Not offered in 2018-19

EPID 822: Applied Regression Analysis

This course deals with the commonly used regression methods proven useful in health services research and the epidemiologic analysis of the relationship between traits, exposures or treatments, and diseases or other medical outcomes. The course emphasizes the statistical modeling approach with topics including multiple regression, analysis of variance and covariance, reliability of measurements, analysis of categorical data, logistic regression, Poisson regression and survival analysis. This course includes a compulsory SAS Programming component. 

Three term hours, winter, every year. Instructors:  P. Peng/ C. O'Callaghan

EPID 823: Advanced Methods in Biostatistics

An advanced course in the theoretical issues and analytical practices in Epidemiology, and Biostatistics. Topics may vary but major topics include analysis of longitudinal and survival data using various regression models; Techniques and strategies for regression modeling; Novel analytic approaches in epidemiology;multivariate analysis methods including discriminant analysis, principal components and factor analysis.

Three term hours, Winter every year. Instructors: K.Ding, D. Tu, W. King

Prerequisites: EPID 821 or equivalent + knowledge of basic statistical modeling techniques deemed adequate by the instructors.

EPID 828: Infectious Diseases

This course provides an introduction to the principles of infectious disease prevention and control relevant to public health practice. The course focuses on the etiology, history, societal impacts, and determinants of infectious diseases of major public health importance. There is emphasis on modern prevention and control efforts that can be applied at the local, national and international levels.

Not offered in 2018-19

Prerequisites: EPID 801 & EPID 821

EPID 829: Foundations in Global Health

Students will be exposed to various global health concepts and be trained to work through potential solutions in a public health context. The course will be taught through formal lecture, seminar and small group learning, and online modules. Topics may include: health; public health and development; aboriginal health; health systems and policies; Canada's role in global health and social justice; and special populations.

Three term hours, Fall . Instructor: C. Davison


EPID 831: Chronic Disease Epidemiology

This course will provide an overview of the epidemiology of some of the leading causes of morbidity and mortality in Canada and will highlight the key methodological considerations for the study of each disease of health problem.

Three term hours: Fall. Instructor: H. Richardson
​Prerequisites: EPID 801 & EPID 821 or equivalents with permission of course coordinator

EPID 832: Mental Health/Critical Inquiry

This course will provide students with an in-depth substantive knowledge about the evolution of health issues that have shaped policy and mental health services.

Three term hours. Winter. Instructor: H. Stuart
Prerequisites: EPID 801 or permission of course instructor.

EPID 833: Issues in Military and Veteran Health Research

Students are exposed to health issues associated with military experience that includes both veterans and military families. As a weekly webinar, the course will include presentations from Canadian specialists who will contextualize military mental and physical health needs and introduce theoretical and methodological approaches to conducting applied health research among this population.

Three term hours, fall. Instructor: S. Belanger

EPID 836: Qualitative Research Methods
Qualitative research seeks to understand how and why people perceive and interact with the world around them. This course introduces graduate students to the nature and scope of qualitative research methods with respect to data collection and  anylaysis in the social and health sciences, giving them theoretical and practical foundations to build on.

Three term hours, winter every year, H. Castleden.

EPID 835: Environmental Public Health

This course provides students with a foundation of understanding, assessing and mediating environmental exposures. Methods for assessing and communicating about exposures, risks and standards in air, water, soil and food are introduced. Case studies of managing hazardous exposures are reviewed. Environmental health policy implications of global climate, energy use and disaster planning are explored.
PREREQUISITES: EPID 801,EPID 821 or equivalent, or permission of instructor.

Three term hours. Winter. Instructor: E. Weir


Possible Elective Courses Offered Outside the Department

GPHY ​887: The Geography of Health and Health Care

The course will evaluate the underlying arguments for the traditional definition of medical geography and new ways of defining the geography of health and health care. This course will also consider a selection of topics that are of current interest to medical/health geographers. Additionally, students in this course will be involved in discussion surrounding the context of Canadian and global public policy towards the delivery of healthcare, the implications of people's health, and what this means for those involved in the delivery of healthcare.

KHS 831: Social Networks/Relations & Health

This course introduces students to social epidemiological research on social networks, social relationships,and health. The goal of the course is to provide students with a theoretical, substantive, and methodological foundation upon which they can formulate meaningful research questions and hypotheses that apply to their own work. Quantitative and qualitative approaches to the study of social networks and health will be discussed. Topics that will be covered include social support, social norms, social capital, and network analysis.

Two and a half term hours, Not offered in 2016-17

KHS 862: Community-based Programming

In this seminar course students will apply theoretical concepts from the social and behavioral sciences, health education, and health communication to the planning, implementation, and evaluation of community-based physical activity programs. Interventions and programs for group organization ( e.g. Schools), and community settings that target people, policies, and the environment will be emphasized.

Three term hours, Fall, every year. Not offered in 2016-17

RHBS 932: Qualitative Research Methods in Health Sciences

This course prepares students to evaluate and undertake health related research using qualitative approaches. Topics addressed include the philosophical foundations of qualitative research, research design and rigor, data collection, analysis and interpretation and ethical challenges.

Three term hours, Winter, every year. Instructor: Terry Krupa

RHBS 877/977: Community-based Rehabilitation

This course prepares students to design, develop, implement and evaluate community based rehabilitation programs for and with persons with disabilities internationally. Students will examine basic community based rehabilitation concepts and frameworks, education and training strategies. They will analyze designs and outcomes for a variety of community based rehabilitation programs in Canada and Internationally. They will explore the community matrix developed by the World Health Organization and its application to community based rehabilitation practice, research and education. It will draw on ICACBR international experiences by presenting and analyzing specific examples of International and local programs.

Three term hours, Winter, every year. Instructor: Djenana Jalovcic

SURP 861: Healthy Community Planning

This interdisciplinary course aims to facilitate this reconnection by examining how a range of built natural, and socioeconomic environments impact health and well being at the local level. Moving from the macro to micro, dimensions of communities and cities, such as urban from and sprawl transportation networks, community design, and housing will be interrogated for their health-promoting and impending qualities, while interventions for creating healthier communities will be formulated and designed.

Three term hours, Winter, every year. Instructor: Patricia Collins

Information for Prospective Students

MPH Program Outcomes

Program outcomes are statements that express what students can actually DO at the completion of the program.

Our graduates are educated, equipped and inspired to:

  1. Define public health issues using a population health approach
  2. Search for evidence to address public health issues
  3. Appraise and interpret public health evidence
  4. Synthesize evidence to develop recommendations for public health action
  5. Adapt public health communication and evidence-based interventions to specific contexts and populations
  6. Plan to implement public health programs, services and policies
  7. Evaluate the process and outcomes of public health actions
  8. Demonstrate development of core attitudes and values of a public health professional

Our eight outcomes use the NCCMT Evidence-Informed Public Health wheel as an organizing framework (  

Master of Public Health Program

Enhance your career prospects by completing a Master of Public Health degree. The degree takes 16 consecutive months to complete.

The dynamic and growing field of public health needs graduates who can effectively take the best available evidence from research, context and experience and move it into action that improves health and prevents disease.
Through this professional course-based degree, you will develop your capacity to lead Evidence-Informed Action for Public Health by building a solid foundation in public health theory, methods, skills and competencies.

Attracting applicants from a range of disciplines, the degree is comprised of:

  • 9 courses - 6 mandatory core and 3 elective
  • 400 hour practicum placement in a supervised setting
  • Public Health Professional Development Course, including practical sessions to build core competencies for public health

The plan of study for the Master of Public Health degree is below.

Year Semester Courses
1 1 - Fall

EPID 801: Introduction to Epidemiology
EPID 802: Foundations of Public Health
EPID 821: Introductory Biostatistics
EPID 886: Public Health Professional Development

  1 - Winter

EPID 803: Public Health System in Canada
EPID 806: Applied Research Methods for Program Planning and Evaluation
EPID 886: Public Health Professional Development
1-2 Electives

  3 - Summer EPID 887: Practicum Placement
2 2 - Fall

EPID 805: Leading Evidence-Informed Action
1-2 Electives

Part-time studies are available. For more information, contact our Graduate Assistant Gerri Lyman at

 Accelerated MPH for Experienced Professionals

Take your career to the next level by completing an Accelerated Master of Public Health degree. The degree takes 12 consecutive months to complete.

Eligible applicants have at least two years cumulative paid work experience in health care, public health, or a related field. Work experience may include two years of accredited residency through the Royal College of Physicians and Surgeons of Canada.

Through this professional, course-based degree, you will further develop your capacity to lead Evidence-Informed Action for Public Health. This academically demanding and intensive program involves carrying a load of four courses in each semester and is comprised of:

  • 8 courses – 6 mandatory core and 2 elective
  • 400 hour practicum placement in a supervised setting

The plan of study is below.





1 - Fall

EPID 801: Introduction to Epidemiology
EPID 802: Foundations of Public Health
EPID 805: Leading Evidence Informed Action
EPID 821: Introductory Biostatistics


2 - Winter

EPID 803: Public Health System in Canada
EPID 806: Applied Research Methods for Program Planning and Evaluation
2 Electives


3 – Summer

EPID 887: Practicum Placement

Part-time studies are available.  For more information, contact our Graduate Assistant Gerri Lyman at

Is the Queen's MPH for you?

  • Do you want to be educated, equipped and inspired to take Evidence-Informed Action for Public Health?
  • Are you looking for a generalist MPH degree that sets the foundations for public health?
  • Do you welcome the academic challenge of a demanding and quantitative-focused first term, diving into epidemiology and biostatistics? 
  • Do you want to learn how to effectively define, search, appraise, synthesize, adapt, implement and evaluate public health evidence including published research and other reports? 
  • Do you want to build your professionalism through coursework, collaboration with peers, and a practicum placement? 
  • Are you ready to take on the task of creating an individual competency ePortfolio to help demonstrate your professional identity and public health skills, competencies, ethics and values to potential employers? 
  • Are you looking for a personal and responsive program where you are well known by your colleagues and instructors?
  • Do you want to enhance your career prospects for meaningful work? 

If you said yes to these questions, then the Queen's MPH is for you!

Get to know our faculty and staff

Check out the postcard profiles of some of the faculty and staff who contribute to the MPH Program.

Not only do they do interesting academic work, they are also interesting people!

  • Colleen Davison postcard profile
  • Mike McIsaac postcard profile
  • Megan Carter postcard profile
  • Erica Weir postcard profile
  • Will Pickett postcard profile
  • Paula Muis postcard profile
  • Gerri Lyman postcard profile
  • Bren Melles postcard profile
  • Duncan Hunter postcard profile

Questions from applicants - and answers from us!

We get lots of questions from applicants. Here is a summary of some of the popular ones - with our answers.

Program structure and requirements

Practicum placement

International practicum placements

Funding and scholarship opportunities

Work opportunities during the program




Program structure and requirements


Q - When are the start and end dates for the MPH program?

A – The program begins in the first week of September, and ends 16 months later, at the end of December.


Q - Is there a capstone paper that needs to be completed?

A – No, there is no capstone paper or thesis that needs to be completed.  The Queen’s MPH is a professional, course-based degree.


Q - Is the schedule going to be the same as the previous year?

A – For the most part, the schedule is the same from year to year. However, our electives do sometimes shift a bit from year to year, as do Instructors. Keep checking the website for details.


Q - Is the workload heavier than the typical undergraduate workload?

A – I suppose that depends on what undergraduate experience you are comparing it to! Graduate student workload tends to be quite heavy, and time management is very important. Count on working at least as many hours as you would for a demanding full time job, and often more.


Q - If students are familiar with statistics but not necessarily with biostats/epidemiology, do you recommend a review of biostatistics and epidemiology before the first term?

A – Yes, a review certainly can’t hurt! All MPH students take an introductory biostatistics course in the first semester. This course tends to be very demanding in terms of workload and can be a challenge for many students. For review, we recommend the Statistics and Probability modules from the Khan Academy (


Q - What are the methods of evaluation in our courses? Assignments/exams?

A – It’s a mix, depending on the course. Some have midterms and finals, others short or longer assignments, group projects, presentations and so on.


Q - When will we build our eportfolio?

A – It’s a gradual process. You are introduced to the purpose and shape of the eportfolio in the first month. As the term fall and winter terms unfold, you will be adding artifacts and reflections. A working draft ePortfolio is due at the end of winter term. A more complete draft will be done by the time you finish program requirements at the end of December in Year 2.


Q - Is there a possibility of taking electives at another academic institution?

A – In theory, yes. However, all electives must be approved by the MPH Program Director, and must be an appropriate fit and academic level.


Q - If we were accepted into the MPH program are you able to switch to the Accelerated MPH? 

A – No.


Q - For Accelerated MPH students who may do their placements outside of Ontario, is there a requirement to formally come back to Queen's/Ontario at the end?

A – There is currently no requirement to return to Queen’s at the end of the placement for Accelerated MPH students. However, you will formally debrief your placement with our Professional Development Officer (which can be done by Skype), and you will be invited to share your practicum experience with other students.


Practicum Placement


Q - What is the process of securing placement?

A – There are three ways to get a placement. First, you can apply for a Kingston-based placement that is offered to Queen’s MPH students only. Second, you can apply for publicly advertised placements (for example, Public Health Ontario, Public Health Agency of Canada, etc.). Third, you can create your own placement opportunity. Our Professional Development Officer guides you through the process and approves all placements.


Q - How can we coordinate a practicum outside of Ontario with the MPH program?

A – We have had many students complete their practicum outside of Ontario – though most do stay within the province. You would work with our Professional Development officer to identify and connect with organizations of interest.


Q - Have students received jobs at the organization where they completed their practicum?

A – Yes, that sometimes happens.


Q - Are we guaranteed a practicum placement?

A – We’ve never failed yet to place all our students in a practicum placement with a host organization!


Q - What is the ratio of paid to unpaid practicums?

A - It varies from year to year. The ratio of paid placements is less than a third.


Q - Does the program offer seminars or workshops to help you prepare for the practicum placement interview?

A – Definitely. The EPID 886 Public Health Professional Development course has sessions on resumes and cover letters, networking and interviews. Putting together your MPH Competency ePortfolio also helps you clarify and articulate your professional identity in preparation for your placement and ongoing employment. Queen’s Career Services also has regular training workshops on job seeking skills. 


Q - Are the practicums straight through from May-August? Or is there a break between our last final exam and the practicum's starting date?

A – The practicum placement is a minimum of 400 hours, so that’s approximately 10-12 weeks of full time work. Students start and end at different times, depending on the student’s arrangements with the host organization. Some are more flexible than others. The majority of practicum placements begin around May 1, so there is usually a break between end of term and the start of the placement.


Q - Is there a capstone paper or project that must be completed prior to completion of the practicum component?

A – The practicum placement has a number of different assessment elements including a workplan, performance appraisal, project summary etc. The practicum assessment is geared to help you transition into professional practice.  There is no large capstone paper or project.


Q - Should you cater your elective courses to the practicum placement that you would like to do? 

A – Your choice of electives depends on a number of factors, including your plans for a practicum placement, your content areas of interest, and also the broader picture of how you would like your professional public health career to unfold.


International practicum placements


Q - Are we able to apply to international placements organizations beyond those listed?

A – Yes. One way to secure a placement is to create your own opportunity. However, all placements much be approved by our Professional Development Officer, and all placements require a legal Affiliation Agreement between Queen’s and the host organization.


Q - For international placements, if unpaid, are there monetary stipends given to cover living costs?

A – Unfortunately we cannot give you a clear answer on that right now as we are reexamining our policy. We expect that if support is available, it will be very limited.


Q - Is there a benefit to doing an international practicum placement (ex. WHO). I understand that it is competitive and there is a small chance of getting the placement, but if you do get the placement, would it be harder to find a job in Canada upon graduation?

A – Typically, a small handful of our Queen’s MPH students do international placements each year. Whether you should pursue an international placement is really up to you – but some things to consider would be how the placement would fit with your overall career direction and how important it is for you to build your professional network in a particular place. Our Professional Development Officer will help you think through opportunities and give you some helpful parameters for decision making.


Q - For those interested in an international placement, when should we begin searching for positions and what should we look for in an agency to ensure that it will be approved?

A – We encourage our students to stay focused on their coursework in their academically demanding first term, rather than focusing too much on the practicum. That said, because international placements may have additional requirements, students will sometimes do the groundwork earlier than domestic placements – often by November or so.  This will vary by placement.


Q - Does the public health building have study spaces or a grad lounge for us to connect, socialize, and work? Do people tend to hang around the building? Is it a good social environment?

A – Yes, Carruthers Hall is our “home” building for the Department of Public Health Sciences. There are shared study carols, and a student lounge. Students use the lounge regularly, and there is almost always someone around, including students in the Master of Science in Epidemiology program.


Funding and scholarship opportunities


Q - What are the options for financial assistance, scholarships and bursaries?

A – The Queen’s MPH is a professional Masters program. Students are not eligible for funding packages from the Department of Public Health Sciences. It is the responsibility of MPH students to ensure they will be able to support themselves financially over the course of the program. Information about awards, scholarships and bursaries for graduate students is here:


Q - Does the program qualify for OGS funding?

A – Students are eligible for OGS funding, but only when they apply to the program. Unfortunately they are not eligible during the second year.


Q - What is the tuition for the MPH program?

A – Tuition for the MPH program is approximately $16,000. You can get specifics from the Registrar’s office here:  Remember that the MPH degree is four terms, and you do pay tuition during the summer term when you are doing your practicum placement. The School of Graduate Studies contacts students in August to select a payment plan.


Work opportunities during the program


Q - Do most MPH students work part-time during their time at Queen's?

A – Some (but not most) graduate students do work part-time. Graduate Studies recommends work of no more than 10 hours per week. Many MPH students find that just managing their course demands is plenty.


Q - Are there TA (Teaching Assistant) or RA (Research Assistant) opportunities?

A – Yes, there are both RA and TA opportunities, but they are very limited. Our own department’s TA opportunities for MPH students are only available in year two (September – December).


Q - Is it possible to work as a TA in the first year of the program if you find a position on your own?

A – Yes.


Q - Are there any opportunities for MPH students to get involved with extracurricular research, or is that more of a case-by case basis?

A – The MPH program does not offer any formal extracurricular research opportunities. However, you are certainly free to reach out to professors throughout the department and the university.




Q - What are the best options for housing off-campus?

A – There are lots of options for off-campus housing in Kingston. Check the Queen's Off Campus Housing Facebook group and Kijiji for the broadest set of listings.  You can also check Queen’s Community Housing for listings and housing helps:


Q - Can master's students live on campus residence?

A – Yes. There are two small graduate student residences. However, it is not at all common for MPH students. Most students live in the community nearby.