mostly because that is what employers require.
This isn’t true. Many masters programs require that you have so many years of experience in the field before you even qualify for more education. I know this is the case for many MBA programs. Also as someone who has sorted through quite a few applications for a quality position, I find that good command of the English language and solid volunteer and internship references are of more value than simply another two years of education.
A Bachelor’s degree doesn’t involve the same sort of pre-professional spirit that a Master’s does, but that doesn’t mean Bachelor’s degrees aren’t enough to get jobs. For example, most businesspeople only go back for a MBA after several years working for firms. In high-expertise fields like engineering, a master’s degree is a necessity because of the sheer amount of knowledge necessary, but that doesn’t mean that a college degree is only a warm-up for a master’s.
It’s not entirely true. A master’s degree does increase your marketability and you gain advanced knowledge of the subject, but you can get decent jobs with a bachelor’s degree too. It also depends upon your area of specialization and your potential employer whether a master’s degree is required or not. If you see CollegeAmerica reviews, you’ll see they have several career-focused bachelor’s degree programs in healthcare, business, and IT which prepare students for the current job market.
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