A researcher at the Washington State University College of Nursing will lead a $1 million, federally-funded study on nurses’ work shifts that could influence policy nationally.
A Washington State University nursing student in Spokane got a glimpse of his future recently.
The WSU College of Nursing will graduate 33 Doctor of Nursing Practice students this spring, its largest-ever DNP class.
A Washington State University College of Nursing Ph.D. student has been named a King Hussein Scholar for nursing research at the Mayo Clinic.
Research spotlight: Tullamora Diede, “Professional identity in the lived experience of hospital nurses”
Nurses are the largest segment of the health-care workforce, and nursing is the most-trusted profession in America, according to annual polls. Yet studies have found that nurses feel disrespected and powerless in their profession, and nearly a third leave their job within the first year.
Researchers, faculty, administrators, and students from nursing colleges and schools across the U.S. are gathering in Spokane this week for the annual Western Institute of Nursing research conference.
There’s no coasting to the finish line in nursing education.
Students spend their last month as undergrads working long shifts, often at night, in health care facilities around the state. Typically they finish up right before commencement.
Rachel Gunning has been a NICU nurse in Spokane for three years. Now she has a Kickstarter campaign to launch a card game.
The first thing isn’t the cause of the second. It’s not like she’s disillusioned with nursing.
In 1990, Renee Hoeksel left a career in hospital nursing to become WSU Vancouver’s first and only full-time nursing faculty, charged with creating a degree-completion program for working nurses.
Family Nurse Practitioner and longtime preceptor Todd Smith knows how important it is to guide students as they translate academic learning into clinical practice.