I'm not certain about any one particular course you could take, it really depends on what you want to do. General organizational and analytical skills are the best. Knowledge of Microsoft Office especially Excel (in my experience) is valuable. The majority of what we've been dealing with is refining our processes and policies. There's a lot of that to do. Technical work really cannot proceed until you get all that worked out. It's easy to hide bad process and workflows in paperwork. All that comes to light once you start to try applying technology a to it.
We've just had a round of hiring and my manager hired people with no technical background, mainly nurses, who showed enthusiasm and courage in seeking the job. So I think that you're enthusiasm should speak for itself. If you do land a job, you can be as technical as you want. Our job duties range from education through writing reports and workflows.
It's really up to you.