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  • Getting Started Graduate Students - research.steinhardt.nyu.edu
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Steinhardt School of Culture, Education, and Human Development
411 Lafayette Street, 5th Floor, New York, NY 10003
New York University
Didactic Program in Dietetics
Program Director: Charles Mueller, PhD, RDN, CDN, CNSC
The NYU DPD is currently accredited by the Accreditation Council for Education in Nutrition and Dietetics
(ACEND) of the Academy of Nutrition and Dietetics until June 2022. To contact ACEND: 130 South
Riverside Plaza, Suite 2190 Chicago, IL 60606-6995, acend@, 1-800-877-1600,
212 998 5580 | 212 995 4194 fax | nutrition@nyu.edu | steinhardt.nyu.edu/nutrition 10/2017
The NYU DPD strives to educate students on the role of food, nutrition, and health in society. Integrating
knowledge and research into coursework, the program provides students with an understanding of basic
sciences, and theoretical and applied aspects of nutrition and dietetics to facilitate preparation of students
for supervised practice leading to eligibility for the CDR credentialing exam to become a registered diet.
The NYU Didactic Program in Dietetics consists of a series of classes that must be completed by students
seeking eligibility to apply for an ADA accredited Dietetic Internship and take the Commission of Dietetic
Registration (CDR) registration examination, needed to obtain the RD credential.
The program prepares students to:
1. Assess the nutritional status of individuals and population groups.
2. Educate individuals and the public on food choices that will optimize health and prevent disease.
3. Apply nutrition care process to the treatment of diet-related disease conditions.
4. Manage human, financial, and physical resources to improve the nutritional care of individuals
and population groups.
5. Apply research methods and scientific evidence to the examination of current problems in food,
nutrition and health.
The following undergraduate courses constitute NYU's Didactic Program in Dietetics (DPD):
Code Title
Basic Science
CHEM-UA 2 Introduction to Modern Chemistry - with laboratory
CHEM-UA 240 Principles of Organic Chemistry - with laboratory
NUTR-UE 1023 Food Microbiology & Sanitation
NUTR-UE 1068 Introduction to Human Physiology
NUTR-UE 1064 Nutritional Biochemistry
Nutrition Science
NUTR-UE 119 Nutrition & Health
NUTR-UE 1260 Diet Assessment & Planning
NUTR-UE 1269 Nutrition and the Life Cycle
NUTR-UE 1185 Clinical Nutrition Assessment & Intervention
NUTR-UE 1209 Community Nutrition
Food Science
NUTR-UE 85 Introduction to Foods & Food Science
NUTR-UE 91 Food Management Theory
NUTR-UE 1052 Food Production & Management
NUTR-UE 1184 Food Science & Technology
SAHS-UE 1 New Student Seminar (Undergraduate)* or
NUTR-GE 2000 New Student Seminar (Graduate)*
NUTR-UE 1117 Current Research in Nutrition (Undergraduate) or
NUTR-GE 2190 Research Methods (Graduate)
NUTR-UE 120 Theories & Techniques of Nutrition Ed Counseling (Undergrad) or
NUTR-GE 2199 Nutrition Education (Graduate)
PSYCH-UA 1 Introduction to Psychology**
*Must be taken during first term
**Graduate students may replace Introduction to Psychology with another social science course
For help in planning the sequence in which these courses must be taken, consult the DPD Sequence Map on the
next page and schedule an appointment with an NFSPH academic advisor.
SAHS-UE 1 New Student Seminar
NUTR-GE 2000 New Graduate Student Seminar
PSYCH-UA 1 NUTR-UE 119 Introduction to Introduction to Foods
Introduction to Nutrition and Health Modern Chemistry & Food Science
Organic NUTR-UE 1184
NUTR-UE 1068 Chemistry Food Science &
Intro to Human Technology
NUTR-UE 120 NUTR-UE 1023
Theories& Tech of NUTR-UE 1064 Food Microbiology
Nutr Ed & Counsel Nutritional & Sanitation
OR NUTR-UE 1260 Biochemistry
NUTR-GE 2199 Diet Assessment & Planning
Nutrition Education
Food Management
NUTR-UE 1269
Nutrition &
The Life Cycle
NUTR-UE 1185
Clinical Nutrition NUTR-UE 1052
NUTR-UE 1209
Assessment Food Production
Community Nutrition & Management
NUTR-UE 1117
Current Research
NUTR-GE 2190
Research Methods
Solid arrows indicate pre-requisites. Broken lines indicate courses that may be taken concurrently as co-requisites,
but not out of sequence. Do not take courses that have pre-requisites until you have completed the pre-requisites.
Once you have completed all DPD courses, please consult individual graduate or undergraduate handbooks for a list
of additional courses required for completion of undergraduate or graduate degree programs.
Didactic Program in Dietetics (DPD) GPA Worksheet
Grade Grade Points Earned for
Earned each credit
A+, A, A- 4.0
B+, B, B- 3.0
C+, C, C- 2.0
D+, D, D- 1.0
Where Sem/Yr If not NYU, Credits Grade Grade
course name Points
SAHS-UE 1 UG New Student Seminar NYU 0 0
FOOD-GE Or Grad New Student Seminar
2000.002 (HOND)
CHEM-UA 120 Inorganic Chemistry
CHEM-UA 210 Organic Chemistry
NUTR-UE 1064 Nutritional Biochemistry
NUTR-UE 1068 Intro to Human Physiology
NUTR-UE 91 Food Microbiology
NUTR-UE 119 Nutrition & Health
NUTR-UE 1269 Nutrition & The Life Cycle
NUTR-UE 1260 Diet Assessment & Planning
NUTR-UE 1185 Clinical Nutrition
NUTR-UE 1209 Community Nutrition
NUTR-UE 85 Intro to Foods & Food Science
NUTR-UE 1184 Food Science & Technology
NUTR-UE 1052 Food Production & Mgmt
NUTR-UE 91 Food Management Theory
NUTR-UE 1117 Current Research in Nutrition
NUTR-GE 2190 OR Research Methods
NUTR-UE 120 Theories of Nutr Ed Counsel
NUTR-GE 2199 OR Nutrition Education
PSYCH-UA 1 Intro to Psychology
Total Grade Points: Total Credits: DPD GPA: *
* To calculate DPD GPA, divide the Total Grade Points by the Total Credits
Intro to Psychology or, for Graduate students only, an equivalent behavioral/social science course
Where Sem/Yr If Not NYU, Credits Grade Grade
course name Points
NUTR-UE 85 Intro to Foods & Food Science NYU Fall 10 3 A 12
CHEM-UA 240 Organic Chemistry Hunter Fall 10 Chem 4.5 B 13.5
NUTR-UE 1068 Intro to Human Physiology NYU Sp 11 4 B+ 12
NUTR-UE 119 Nutrition & Health NYU Sp 11 3 A- 12
NUTR-UE 91 Food Microbiology NYU Sp 11 3 A- 12
Total Grade Points: 61.5 Total Credits: 17.5 61.5 / 17.5 = 3.5 DPD GPA: 3.5
Adapted from The American Dietetic Association and Dietetic Educators of Practitioners Practice Group Form, Dec 2010
Completion of the Didactic Program in Dietetics (DPD) is one of the requirements for Dietetic Registration.
Additional requirements include:
A bachelor's degree from an accredited institution.
A DPD Verification Statement.
An accredited Dietetic Internship and Verification of Completion.
A passing score on the Commission of Dietetic Registration (CDR) registration examination.
Students may take DPD courses outside of NYU provided that the course(s) are approved by an
Department advisor, and that the course(s) meet the following criteria:
Courses from regionally accredited two-year colleges will be considered for approval if the school
has a ACEND-accredited DTR program.
Courses from two-year colleges that do not have a ACEND-accredited DTR program will not be
accepted. The only exception: Chemistry 121 and 122 at the Borough of Manhattan Community
College will be accepted to meet the NYU DPD's requirements for CHEM-UA 120 (Introduction to
Modern Chemistry) and CHEM-UA 210 (Principles of Organic Chemistry).
Courses from regionally accredited four-year colleges will be evaluated on a case-by-case basis.
DPD courses with graduate credit at other institutions will not count as graduate credits at NYU.
Students requesting to transfer courses/credits from another institution should gather information about
the course for evaluation by an academic advisor. Information should include course descriptions, syllabi,
titles of textbooks used, or any other materials that would allow the advisor to assess if this replacement
course covers the same content and upholds the same level of instruction as the one taught at NYU.
Students transferring to NYU from other DPD programs must also provide an official transcript from each
college attended. For those already enrolled in the NYU DPD program, all courses must be pre-approved
by your advisor. The advisor will make every effort to make a decision in sufficient time to allow the
student to plan course schedule before the course registration period begins for the next semester.
PLEASE NOTE: To receive a DPD Verification Statement or Declaration of Intent from NYU, students
must take at least 29 credits at NYU and get pre-approval for all DPD courses taken outside NYU.
Once you have completed the NYU DPD courses and have acquired a minimum of a baccalaureate
degree, you will be issued a Verification Statement. A "Verification Statement" is a confirmation that you
have completed the coursework needed for Dietetic Registration, allowing you to submit your application
for an accredited Dietetic Internship (DI). A "Declaration of Intent" states that you have yet to finish, but
that you are currently enrolled in and will finish the mandatory courses before you begin your DI. Students
should request a Verification Statement or Declaration of Intent in their final semester of study, as they
prepare their applications for DI programs. The forms can be picked up in the Department office. If you
have taken any DPD classes outside of NYU, official transcripts from each of those institutions should be
submitted. Once your application is approved, you will receive five copies of the statement and another
copy will be kept in your student file.
Applicants to NYU's Dietetic Internship must use the online centralized internship application found on the
Dietetic Internship Centralized Application System (DICAS) website: . For detailed
information on the NYU Dietetic Internship see steinhardt.nyu.edu/nutrition/internships/dietetic, and
on the James J. Peters/Bronx Veterans Affairs Medical Center Dietetic Internship see
Students who complete the DPD also have the option to become Registered Dietetic Technicians. For
more information on DTR requirements, please visit
Graduates from programs in the Department of Nutrition, Food Studies, and Public Health at New York
University receive degrees as nutrition and food professionals, and as such professional behavior
constitutes a key component of our academic programs. The department expects all students to:
Attend classes.
Come to class on time.
Complete reading assignments on schedule.
Complete all course assignments on time.
Write assignments using correct format, grammar, spelling, and reference style.
Follow NYU's policy on Academic Integrity (found on page XX of this handbook)
Take responsibility for obtaining and making up missed work.
Finish all course work by the end of the semester.
Inform instructors in advance if you will be absent from class.
Provide documentation to support reasons for missing assignments.
Final exams are scheduled by the University. All students are required to take final exams on the
scheduled day. The department will make exceptions only for the following reasons:
A documented medical illness or personal emergency.
You are graduating and attending the graduation ceremony on the day of the final exam.
There are two conflicting exams scheduled for the same day and time.
The department follows the following grading scale:
A 94 C 73 and < 77
A- 90 and < 93 C- 70 and < 73
B+ 87 and < 90 D+ 67 and < 70
B 83 and < 87 D 63 and < 65
B- 80 and < 83 F < 63
C+ 77 and < 80 * There is no A+ or D-
Undergraduate students are expected to maintain a GPA of 2.0, and graduate students are expected to
maintain a GPA of 3.0 to remain in satisfactory academic standing.
Students at all levels have the option to take courses on a pass/fail basis, with the following guidelines:
A maximum of 25% of courses may be taken pass/fail for an academic degree.
No graduate level Department course may be taken pass/fail.
The department recommends all DPD and specialization courses be taken for a grade.
Incomplete grades can be requested by matriculated students only under exceptional circumstances at
the discretion of the instructor after the ninth week of the term with 50% of the coursework complete.
Obtain an Incomplete Grade Form and necessary signatures from the department. The instructor must
sign the form and indicate the remaining assignments and the dates by which they must be completed, no
later than the last day of classes in the following term. If the outstanding assignments remain incomplete
beyond the completion date the incomplete grade becomes an F
For specific questions about career or academic (grades, including pass/fail options, and incomplete
grades) issues, please make an appointment to speak with your academic advisor. All advising in the
Department is by appointment or by scheduled group sessions. You can also reach advisors by email

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