Selectively targeting the E-type prostanoid receptor 4 (EP4) might be a new therapeutic option in the treatment of glomerulonephritis (GN), since the EP4 receptor is expressed on different immune cells, resident kidney cells, and endothelial cells, which are all involved in the pathogenesis of immune-complex GN. This study aimed to evaluate the therapeutic potential and to understand the mode of action of EP4 agonist in immune-complex GN using the murine model of nephrotoxic serum nephritis (NTS). In vivo, NTS mice were treated two times daily with two different doses of an EP4 agonist ONO AE1-329 or vehicle for 14 days total. The effect of PGE2 and EP4 agonism and antagonism was tested on murine distal convoluted tubular epithelial cells (DCT) in vitro. In vivo, the higher dose of the EP4 agonist led to an improved NTS phenotype, including a reduced tubular injury score and reduced neutrophil gelatinase-associated lipocalin (NGAL) and blood urea nitrogen (BUN) levels. EP4 agonist treatment caused decreased CD4+ T cell infiltration into the kidney and increased proliferative capacity of tubular cells. Injection of the EP4 agonist resulted in dose-dependent vasodilation and hypotensive episodes. The low-dose EP4 agonist treatment resulted in less pronounced episodes of hypotension. In vitro, EP4 agonism resulted in cAMP production and increased distal convoluted tubular (DCT) proliferation. Taken together, EP4 agonism improved the NTS phenotype by various mechanisms, including reduced blood pressure, decreased CD4+ T cell infiltration, and a direct effect on tubular cells leading to increased proliferation probably by increasing cAMP levels.