Liberty University Nurs 519 Case Study

School of Nursing


Deanna C. Britt, R.N., B.S.N., M.S.N., Ph.D.
Dean, School of Nursing
Professor of Nursing

Shanna Akers, R.N., A.D.N., B.S.N., M.S.N./M.B.A., Ed.S.
Associate Dean, School of Nursing
Assistant Professor of Nursing

Diane Bridge, R.N., B.S.N., M.S.N
Chair, RN to BSN Program

Tonia Kennedy, B.S., M.S.N., Ed.D.
Chair, Generic BSN Program
Associate Professor of Nursing

Sharon J. Kopis, R.N., B.S.N., M.S., Ed.D., CNE
Chair, DNP Program
Associate Professor of Nursing

Kimberly Little, R.N., B.S.N., M.S.N., Ph.D., CNE
Chair, MSN Program
Associate Professor of Nursing

Kathryn Miller, R.N., B.S.N., M.S.N.
Executive Director, Clinical Affairs
Assistant Professor of Nursing

Tracey Turner, R.N., B.S.N., M.S.N.
Director, Residential BSN Program


All faculty are listed at the end of this catalog in the Faculty Roster. There are separate rosters for Full-Time and Part-Time faculty. The entire roster can also be viewed online at where faculty can be searched for by Department.

The purpose of the Liberty University School of Nursing is to prepare baccalaureate level nurses who are committed to Christian ethical standards and view nursing as a ministry of caring based on the Benner theoretical framework. The nursing curriculum is built upon a foundation from the arts, sciences, and the Bible, and focuses on the use of the nursing process to guide the acquisition of nursing knowledge, build strong clinical skills, and develop the foundation necessary for a sound work ethic.

Nursing Major (B.S.N.)

The student will be able to:

  1. View nursing as a ministry of demonstrating Christ’s love to hurting people of all religions, creeds, and cultures.
  2. Provide and coordinate nursing care for individuals, families and groups within the community.
  3. Utilize critical thinking/problem solving skills/evidenced base practice in determining nursing interventions and applying therapeutic skills.
  4. Demonstrate leadership skills in collaboration with clients, other professionals and groups within the community for the purpose of promoting, maintaining, and restoring health.
  5. Apply a personal and professional Christian value system, based on biblical principles, to ethical issues related to the practice of professional nursing.
  6. Value the need for ongoing personal and professional development through both formal and informal learning experiences.
  7. Foster professional level competencies in writing and communication and computer literacy.

The Bachelor of Science in Nursing degree at Liberty University is accredited by the Commission on Collegiate Nursing Education, One Dupont Circle, NW, Suite 530, Washington, DC, 20036, 202-887-6791.

This degree is approved by the Virginia State Board of Nursing.

A prospective student applies for candidacy to the nursing major during the second semester of the freshman year. Applicants are considered for candidacy to the nursing major following enrollment in CHEM 107, BIOL 213/214, 215/216, NURS 101, 105 and NURS 215. Students must complete BIOL 213/214, 215/216, CHEM 107, NURS 101, 105 and 215 with grades of “C” or better, (grades of “A” or “B” in science course are preferred) and have a minimum cumulative GPA of 3.00.  A personal interview with a nursing faculty member may also be required. The faculty reserves the right to refuse admission into the program. Acceptance by Liberty University does not guarantee acceptance into the nursing major.

Retention and Progression
Policies related to retention and progression are outlined in the annual Liberty University Nursing Student Handbook.

Clinical Prerequisites
Each student must secure uniforms, name pin, stethoscope, liability insurance, immunizations, background check, and current CPR certification prior to the first clinical experience.

Nursing students are responsible for transportation to and from clinical settings. Car pools are encouraged as a means of defraying transportation costs for the individual student.

Physical Examination
A physical examination including a TB test, Rubella Titer, documentation of Hepatitis B vaccinations, and all childhood immunizations is required prior to the first day of class.

Accelerated Program
An accelerated summer program is available for students who have already completed one to two years of college work before deciding to enter the nursing major. Students who meet the admission criteria can finish the nursing requirements in two years.

Certificate Programs
Senior level students have an opportunity to specialize in a specific field of nursing by participating in one of two certificate programs:

  • Critical Care Nursing (Adult and Maternal/Child tracks)
  • Cross Cultural Nursing

Selected students complete extra classes and clinical experiences so that they are able to enter the workplace with a broader knowledge base and more highly developed clinical skills than other new graduates.

Advanced Placement
Registered nurses and licensed practical nurses may obtain advanced placement by applying to the RN track of the program. A registered nurse student is a nurse who:

  1. Has graduated from an accredited program leading to an associate’s degree or a hospital diploma;
  2. Had three months of nursing practice as a registered nurse within the past five years or completion of a refresher course before the senior year; and
  3. Has been admitted to Liberty University.

Degree Completion Plans for programs offered by the School of Nursing can be accessed online at

Career Opportunities

Hospital Nursing
Critical CareOrthopedics
Emergency DepartmentOut Patient Surgery
Flight NursePediatrics
Community Nursing
Home HealthOutpatient Clinics
Missionary NursingPhysicians Office
Occupational HealthPublic Health
Red Cross 
Armed Services
Air ForceNavy
With Additional Education
Clinical Nurse SpecialistNurse Educator
Nurse AnesthetistNurse Practitioner


Program of Study

Nursing Major (B.S.N.)
General Education: Core Competency Requirements (54 hrs)
Courses in the Major (62 hrs)
NURS 101Introduction to Nursing1
NURS 105Medical Terminology 1
NURS 115Sciences in Nursing3
NURS 200Nursing Process Application 2
NURS 210Health Assessment3
NURS 221Fundamentals in Nursing4
NURS 225Research in Nursing 3
NURS 301Strategies for Adult Health Care I 5
NURS 302Strategies for Adult Health Care II 5
NURS 305Pharmacology 2
NURS 306Pharmacology II2
NURS 352Caring for the Childbearing Family I 4
NURS 353Caring for the Childbearing Family II4
NURS 440Strategies for Community Health Care 5
NURS 445Population Health3
NURS 451Strategies for Mental Health Care3
NURS 460Advanced Strategies for Adult Health Care 4
NURS 490Leadership/Management in Nursing5
Choose one of the following courses:3
NURS 316Global Health Nursing Field Experience
NURS 415Cross-Cultural Nursing
NURS 416Preceptorship in Nursing
NURS 417Crisis Nursing
NURS 418Gerontological Nursing
NURS 419Strategies for End of Life Care
NURS 420Comprehensive Pain Management
NURS 465Advanced Strategies for the Critically Ill
NURS 466Advanced Critical Care II
Directed Courses (Required) (18 hrs)
BIOL 203Introductory Microbiology4
BIOL 215Human Anatomy and Physiology II3*
BIOL 216Human Anatomy and Physiology II Lab1*
CHEM 107Essentials of General and Organic Chemistry 4*
HLTH 330Human Nutrition 3
PHIL 380Biomedical Ethics3
Additional Requirements for Major:
ATI Predictor Test
TOTAL HOURS: 134 hours minimum required; at least 51 hours must be 300-400 level.
* “C” or better is required

Highlighted text indicates a change from the official version of the catalog.

To meet the high demand for Registered Nurses (RNs), more and more schools have started to offer Accelerated Nursing Programs. These are also known as Direct Entry programs. They are available to entry-level non-nurses who hold a Bachelor's degree in a different major. Both BSN and MSN degrees are available through accelerated programs.

Accelerated nursing programs are designed to cover a copious amount of material in a very short amount of time. No breaks are scheduled and a day of classes may be longer than traditional programs. For entry-level non-nurses the accelerated Bachelor's and accelerated Master's degrees are available. To qualify, the prospective student must have at least a Bachelor's degree in a non-nursing major.

There are two main focuses of accelerated nursing programs:

Accelerated BSN Degree or Direct Entry BSN

Role of the BSN Educated Registered Nurse

Registered nurses perform a wide variety of duties and have many responsibilities. Education for RNs is purposely orchestrated to allow RNs to choose from a variety of specialties by teaching a broad spectrum of skills.

RNs are qualified to care for all patient populations and for all illnesses on a broad level. New graduate RNs will need to complete an internship program to learn the complexities of the specialty.


The cost of this program is usually between $50,000 and $90,000 and being employed during the program is generally not allowed. This is due to the demanding course schedule and complexity of courses which require many hours of homework a week.

Financial aid is available through most schools and federal grants and scholarships are often available. To apply for financial aid the student will need to visit the financial aid office at the school and complete a FAFSA (

Length of time

The Accelerated BSN program will take approximately 11 to 18 months to complete with prerequisite classes included ( Clinical hours are required and the graduate will need to pass the NCLEX-RN to become licensed as a RN.

Requirements for Accelerated BSN Degree

Requirements for Accelerated BSN courses vary but generally include:

  • Bachelor's degree in any major from an accredited college or university
  • Minimum GPA of 3.0

In addition, some programs require certain prerequisite courses prior to admission for those schools where prerequisites are not included in the curriculum. For many science majors these may have been completed already. These are usually:

  • Human Anatomy and Physiology
  • Microbiology
  • Statistics
  • Human Growth and Development

Accelerated BSN Curriculum

Curriculum varies by school as well as course titles, but generally Accelerated BSN classes include:

  • Nursing care for the geriatric adult
  • Nursing care of infants, children, and adolescents
  • Nursing care of adults
  • Human anatomy and physiology
  • Pathophysiology
  • Pharmacology
  • Nursing Ethics
  • Wellness Promotion
  • Research and Evidence Based Practice

Fees to consider which may not be included in tuition include:

  • Uniforms
  • Stethoscope
  • Pen light
  • Medical scissors
  • White shoes
  • School and clinical location parking passes
  • Meals
  • Gas or transit costs

Exam and Licensing

In order to work as a RN each graduate must be licensed by the state in which they wish to practice and to become licensed he or she must pass the NCLEX-RN exam.

The state will verify the student meets all the requirements and is eligible to take the NCLEX-RN examination through the application process. These requirements vary by each state but may include:

  • AIDS Awareness class completion
  • Fingerprints and FBI Background check
  • Nursing School Completion

Once the NCLEX-RN exam is passed successfully the RN will receive his or her license in the mail and can begin looking for work as a RN.

Dig into our 80+ page NCLEX-RN Exam guide.


Salary for a BSN educated RN depends on which specialty he or she decides to pursue and experience level. Typically hospitals and skilled nursing or long term care facilities pay the most. Out of hospital jobs, critical care positions usually pay more than other positions within the hospital. Experience earns more money for the working nurse.

BSN educated RN's typically make $67,000 to $77,000 per year.

Learn more about RN salaries.

Jobs to Expect

As a newly graduated RN the nurse can expect to find positions which will train him or her in the specialty they have chosen. These positions should include some sort of internship with textbook education, or didactic learning, as well as a preceptor who will show the new graduate how to apply the didactic knowledge. These positions are usually entitled:

  • New Grad RN
  • Nurse Intern
  • Nurse Internships
  • New Graduate RN Program


Bachelor's educated nurses are able to work in a variety of healthcare environments. These include:

  • Hospitals
  • Clinics
  • Long term care facilities
  • Skilled nursing facilities
  • Physician's offices
  • Education for Associate's level nursing students or below
  • Management
  • Nursing Leadership
  • Research
  • Large teaching hospitals which require a BSN for entry-level RN position

The American Association of Colleges of Nursing (AACN) reports that large healthcare employers actively support accelerated BSN programs such as:

  • Tenet Healthcare
  • Carondelet Health Network
  • University of Missouri Health Care
  • North Carolina Baptist Hospital
  • Duke University Health System

Accelerated MSN Degree or Direct Entry MSN

Role of the Accelerated MSN Educated RN

The role of the MSN educated RN is as a provider, leader, and steward of health. Master's educated nurses are important to the nursing profession because they demonstrate strong leadership roles for nurses.

Master's educated nurses choose a specialty which determines their role in nursing. These specialties are:

  • Clinical Nurse Specialist (CNS)
  • Nurse Anesthetist (NA)
  • Nurse-Midwife (NMW)
  • Nurse Practitioner (NP)
  • Psychiatric/Mental Health Nurse (PMH)
  • Public Health Nurse (PHN)
  • Nurse Educator

Tuition of Accelerated MSN Programs

Tuition can range from $70,000 to $120,000. However, the first year of this program for many schools is considered the "non-licensed" year and after completion the student is eligible to take the NCLEX-RN exam and technically can begin working as a RN. But, working during any accelerated program is not recommended and many schools strictly do not allow it.

Additional Costs

Fees to consider which may not be included in tuition include:

  • Uniforms
  • Stethoscope
  • Pen light
  • Medical scissors
  • White shoes
  • School and clinical location parking passes
  • Meals
  • Gas or transit costs

How Long Do Accelerated MSN Programs Take to Complete?

The Accelerated MSN program may take up to 3 years to complete and clinical hours or a preceptorship are required. Usually these programs are structured as an accelerated BSN followed immediately by two years of graduate school.

Admission criteria for the Accelerated MSN program generally include:

  • Bachelor's degree in a non-nursing major from an accredited college or university
  • GPA of at least 3.0
  • Letters of reference, usually 2 academic and 1 professional
  • Graduate Record Examination (GRE) within 5 years of application
  • Test of English as a Foreign Language (TOEFL) if English is not the student's primary language

The AACN has developed The Essentials of Master's Education in Nursing ( ) which outlines 9 areas of core curriculum which must be covered in Master's level education. These core curriculum are:

  1. Background for Practice from Sciences and Humanities
  2. Organizational and Systems Leadership
  3. Quality Improvement and Safety
  4. Translating and Integrating Scholarship into Practice
  5. Informatics and Healthcare Technologies
  6. Health Policy and Advocacy
  7. Interprofessional Collaboration for Improving Patient and Population Health Outcomes
  8. Clinical Prevention and Population Health for Improving Health
  9. Master's-Level Nursing Practice

And, within each Master's program are classes which vary by school. Some of the basics include:

  • Foundations in Nursing Practice
  • Advanced Pharmacology
  • Health Assessment
  • Anatomy and Physiology
  • Promoting Health in Older Adults
  • Nursing for Children and Adults
  • Statistics
  • Psychiatric Nursing
  • Research Processes
  • Maternal and Newborn Health
  • Public Health
  • Nursing Ethics

Exam and Licensing

Examinations vary because different specializations exist for the MSN degree. But for all Advanced Practice degrees each state's board of nursing will issue and maintain licensure. The State usually requires the applicant have a RN license.

All states boards of nursing require the Advanced Practice RN to register and receive a state license to practice. However, only the Nurse Practitioner and Clinical Nurse Specialist specialties require an examination. These are national exams and are available through the American Nurses Credentialing Center (ANCC)

Nurse Practitioner Examination

To take a NP exam through the ANCC to become certified as a Nurse Practitioner, the applicant must meet these requirements:

  • Currently hold a RN license
  • Be a graduate of a nurse practitioner program who is accredited through the Commission on Collegiate Nursing Education (CCNE) or the Accreditation Commission for Education in Nursing (ACEN) (formerly NLNAC, National League for Nursing Accrediting Commission)
  • Completed a minimum of 500 faculty-supervised clinical hours

Have completed these courses:

  • Advanced physiology/pathophysiology, including general principles that apply across the life span
  • Advanced health assessment, which includes assessment of all human systems, advanced assessment techniques, concepts, and approaches
  • Advanced pharmacology, which includes pharmacodynamics, pharmacokinetics, and pharmacotherapeutics of all broad categories of agents (

Clinical Nurse Specialist (CNS) Examination

To take the CNS examination through the ANCC the applicant must meet these requirements:

  • Currently hold a RN license
  • Be a graduate of a nurse practitioner program who is accredited through the Commission on Collegiate Nursing Education (CCNE) or the Accreditation Commission for Education in Nursing (ACEN) (formerly NLNAC, National League for Nursing Accrediting Commission)
  • Completed a minimum of 500 faculty-supervised clinical hours

Have completed these courses:

Once the graduate passes the examination he or she is eligible to being working as an advanced practice RN.

Dig into our 80+ page NCLEX-RN Exam guide.


According to the US Bureau of Labor and Statistics, the range for MSN educated RNs is $67,000 to $126,000 per year.

This varies greatly on location and specialty.

Learn more about RN salaries.


Employment for MSN educated nurses depends on which specialty the degree is in. Employers may be:

  • Hospitals
  • Physician's Offices
  • Clinics
  • Long term care facility
  • Skilled nursing facility
  • Private physician's group
  • Outpatient surgery
  • Educational institution

Research what it's like working as an RN.

List of All Accelerated BSN Programs

The following table lists accelerated BSN programs by state. Click on the the school website link to get more details.


Samford University

Ida V. Moffett School of Nursing

800 Lakeshore Drive
Birmingham, AL35229-2295
(205) 726-2612
University of North Alabama

College of Nursing and Allied Health

One Harrison Place, UNA Box 5054
Florence, AL35632-0001
(256) 765-6301
University of South Alabama

College of Nursing

HAHN 3071, 5721 USA Drive North
Mobile, AL36688-0002
(251) 445-9400


Arkansas State University

School of Nursing

2713 Pawnee
State University, AR72467
(870) 972-3112



Arizona State University

College of Nursing and Health Innovation

500 North 3rd Street
Phoenix, AZ85004-0698
(602) 496-2200
Brookline College

2445 West Dunlap Avenue, Suite 100
Phoenix, AZ85021-5820
(602) 589-1389 x2299
Grand Canyon University

College of Nursing and Health Sciences

3300 West Camelback Road
Phoenix, AZ85017
(602) 639-6467
Northern Arizona University

School of Nursing

202 East Pine Knoll Drive, PO Box 15035
Flagstaff, AZ86011
(928) 523-2656


California State University-Fullerton

School of Nursing

800 North State College Boulevard, EC-197B
Fullerton, CA92834-6868
(657) 278-7927
California State University-Long Beach

School of Nursing

1250 Bellflower Blvd
Long Beach, CA90840
(562) 985-4463

California State University-Los Angeles

School of Nursing

5151 State University Drive
Los Angeles, CA90032-8171
(323) 343-4719

California State University-Northridge

18111 Nordhoff Street
Northridge, CA91330
(818) 677-2494
California State University-San Marcos

School of Nursing

335 South Twin Oaks Valley Road
San Marcos, CA92078-9924
(760) 750-7553

California State University-Stanislaus

School of Nursing

One University Circle, DBH 259
Turlock, CA95382-0299
(209) 667-3142
Concordia University-California

1530 Concordia West
Irvine, CA92612-3203
(949) 214-3280
Loma Linda University

School of Nursing

11262 Campus Street, West Hall, Room 1101
Loma Linda, CA92350-0001
(909) 558-4517

Mount Saint Mary's University

School of Nursing

12001 Chalon Rd
Los Angeles, CA90049
(213) 477-2561

National University

9388 Lightwave Ave
San Diego, CA92123
(858) 521-3910

Samuel Merritt University

School of Nursing

3100 Telegraph Ave
Oakland, CA94609
United States University

College of Nursing

830 Bay Boulevard
Chula Vista, CA91911
(619) 477-6310 x2036

University of California-Irvine

Nursing Science Program

260 Aldrich Hall
Irvine, CA92697
(949) 824-8932


Colorado State University-Pueblo

2200 Bonforte Blvd
Pueblo, CO81001
(719) 549-2459
Denver School of Nursing

Nursing Programs

1401 19th Street
Denver, CO80202
(303) 292-0015
Metropolitan State University of Denver

Department of Nursing

1201 5th Street, WC 247
Denver, CO80204
(303) 556-4391
Regis University

Loretto Heights School of Nursing

3333 Regis Boulevard, Mail Code G-8
Denver, CO80221-1099
(303) 964-5325
University of Colorado

College of Nursing

13120 East 19th Avenue, Room 3323, C288-1
Aurora, CO80045
(303) 724-1679
University of Colorado Colorado Springs

Helen and Arthur E. Johnson Beth-El College of Nursing & Health Sciences

1420 Austin Bluffs Pkwy
Colorado Springs, CO80918
(719) 255-4411

University of Northern Colorado

School of Nursing

501 20th Street, Campus Box 125
Greeley, CO80639
(970) 351-1697


Fairfield University

Marion Peckham Egan School of Nursing and Health Studies

1073 North Benson Road
Fairfield, CT06824
(203) 254-4000 x2700
Quinnipiac University

School of Nursing

275 Mount Carmel Avenue, NH1-HSC
Hamden, CT06518-1908
(203) 582-8444
Southern Connecticut State University

Department of Nursing

501 Crescent Street
New Haven, CT06515
(203) 392-6485

University of Connecticut

School of Nursing

231 Glenbrook Road, Unit 2026
Storrs, CT06269-2026
(860) 486-0537
University of Saint Joseph

Division of Nursing

1678 Asylum Avenue
West Hartford, CT06117-2791
(860) 231-5352


District Of Columbia

George Washington University

School of Nursing

2121 I St NW
Washington, DC20052
(571) 553-4498
Georgetown University

School of Nursing & Health Studies

3700 O St NW
Washington, DC20057
(202) 687-7318


University of Delaware

School of Nursing

25 North College Avenue, 391 McDowell Hall
Newark, DE19716-3710
(302) 831-8602


Barry University

College of Nursing and Health Sciences

11300 NE Second Avenue, Wiegand 133
Miami Shores, FL33161-6695
(305) 899-3840

ECPI University-Orlando

School of Nursing

660 Century Point #1050
Lake Mary, FL32746
(844) 334-4466

Florida Atlantic University

Christine E. Lynn College of Nursing

777 Glades Rd
Boca Raton, FL33431
(561) 297-6261

Florida International University

Nicole Wertheim College of Nursing and Health Sciences

11200 SW 8th Street, AHC3- 529
Miami, FL33199
(305) 348-0470
Florida State University

College of Nursing

600 W College Ave
Tallahassee, FL32306
(850) 644-6844
Fortis College-Largo

6565 Ulmerton Road
Largo, FL33619
(303) 292-0015
Herzing Unviersity Orlando

1865 FL-436
Winter Park, FL32792
(800) 596-0724

Jacksonville University

School of Nursing

2800 University Boulevard, North, Howard Building, AP Department
Jacksonville, FL32211-3394
(904) 256-7282
University of Central Florida

College of Nursing

12201 Research Parkway, Third Floor, PO Box 162210
Orlando, FL32816-2210
(407) 823-5496
University of Florida

College of Nursing

Health Prof./Nursing/Pharm. Complex, PO Box 100197
Gainesville, FL32610-0197
(352) 273-6324
University of Miami

School of Nursing and Health Studies

5030 Brunson Drive, Suite 209
Coral Gables, FL33146
(305) 284-2107

University of North Florida

School of Nursing

1 UNF Drive
Jacksonville, FL32224-2673
(904) 620-2684
University of South Florida

College of Nursing

12901 Bruce B. Downs Boulevard, MDC Box 22
Tampa, FL33612-4766
(813) 974-9207


Albany State University

Department of Nursing

504 College Dr
Albany, GA31705
Armstrong State University

Department of Nursing

11935 Abercorn Street
Savannah, GA31419
(912) 344-3145
Emory University

Nell Hodgson Woodruff School of Nursing

201 Dowman Dr
Atlanta, GA30322
(404) 727-7976
Georgia Southwestern State University

School of Nursing

800 Georgia Southwestern State University Drive
Americus, GA31709
(229) 931-2280
Kennesaw State University

WellStar School of Nursing

1000 Chastain Road, HS, Building 41, Room 3317
Kennesaw, GA30144-5591
(470) 578-2088
Valdosta State University

College of Nursing

1300 North Patterson Street, S. Walter Martin Hall
Valdosta, GA31698-0130
(229) 333-5959


Allen College

School of Nursing

1825 Logan Avenue, Gerard Hall
Waterloo, IA50703
(319) 226-2044
Morningside College

1501 Morningside Ave
Sioux City, IA51106
(712) 274-5154



Idaho State University

School of Nursing

921 S 8th Ave
Pocatello, ID83209
(208) 373-1792


Blessing-Rieman College of Nursing

N 11th St
Quincy, IL62301
(217) 228-5520 x6907
Bradley University

Department of Nursing

1501 West Bradley Avenue
Peoria, IL61625-0001
(309) 677-2547
Illinois State University

Mennonite College of Nursing

Campus Box 5815
Normal, IL61790-5810
(309) 438-2176
Lewis University

College of Nursing and Health Professions

One University Parkway
Romeoville, IL60446
(815) 836-5245
Loyola University Chicago

Marcella Niehoff School of Nursing

2160 South First Avenue, 105-2840
Maywood, IL60153
(708) 216-3582
Methodist College

Division of Nursing

415 St. Mark Court
Peoria, IL61603
(309) 672-5510
Olivet Nazarene University

School of Nursing and Health Sciences

One University Avenue
Bourbonnais, IL60914-2271
(815) 939-5322
Saint John's College, Springfield

School of Nursing

729 E. Carpenter Street
Springfield, IL62702
(217) 525-5628
Saint Xavier University

School of Nursing

3700 West 103rd Street
Chicago, IL60655
(773) 298-3706
Southern Illinois University Edwardsville

School of Nursing

Alumni Hall, Room 2109, Campus Box 1066
Edwardsville, IL62026-1066
(618) 650-3959
Trinity College of Nursing and Health Sciences

Trinity College of Nursing

2122 25th Avenue
Rock Island, IL61201-5317
(309) 779-7708



Ball State University

School of Nursing

2000 University Avenue - Cooper Building
Muncie, IN47306-0265
(765) 285-8718
Indiana State University

School of Nursing

200 N 7th St
Terre Haute, IN47809
(812) 237-3688

Indiana University Northwest

School of Nursing

3400 Broadway
Gary, IN46408
(317) 278-6148
Indiana University South Bend

School of Nursing

1700 Mishawaka Avenue, Northside Hall 460, PO Box 7111
South Bend, IN46634-7111
(574) 520-5511

Indiana University-Purdue University (Indianapolis)

School of Nursing

600 Barnhill Dr, NU 122
Indianapolis, IN46202
(317) 278-6148
Indiana Wesleyan University

School of Nursing

4201 South Washington Street
Marion, IN46953-4999
(765) 677-2813
Marian University- Indiana

Leighton School of Nursing

3200 Cold Spring Road
Indianapolis, IN46222
(317) 955-6159
Purdue University

School of Nursing

610 Purdue Mall
West Lafayette, IN47907
(765) 494-4018

Purdue University Calumet

College of Nursing

2200 169th Street
Hammond, IN46323
(219) 989-2818
Saint Joseph's College

St. Elizabeth College of Nursing

1498 S College Ave
Rensselaer, IN47978
(765) 423-6463
University of Indianapolis

School of Nursing

1400 East Hanna Avenue
Indianapolis, IN46227-3697
(317) 788-3206
University of Southern Indiana

College of Nursing & Health Professions

8600 University Boulevard
Evansville, IN47712
(812) 465-1173
Valparaiso University

College of Nursing and Health Professions

836 Laporte Avenue, LeBien Hall
Valparaiso, IN46383-6493
(219) 464-5289


MidAmerica Nazarene University

School of Nursing and Health Science

2030 East College Way
Olathe, KS66062-1899
(913) 971-3840
University of Saint Mary

Department of Nursing

4100 South 4th Street
Leavenworth, KS66048
(913) 758-6198
Wichita State University

School of Nursing

1845 Fairmount, Box 41
Wichita, KS67260-0041
(316) 978-5756


Bellarmine University

Lansing School of Nursing and Health Sciences

2001 Newburg Road, Miles Hall
Louisville, KY40205-0671
(502) 272-8639
Eastern Kentucky University

Department of Baccalaureate and Graduate Nursing

521 Lancaster Avenue, Rowlett Building, Room 223
Richmond, KY40475
(859) 622-1956
Northern Kentucky University

College of Health Professions

Albright Health Center, Room 207
Highland Heights, KY41099
(859) 572-7918

Spalding University

School of Nursing

901 South Fourth Street
Louisville, KY40203-2188
(502) 873-4304
University of Kentucky

College of Nursing

751 Rose Street, 315 CON/HSLC Building
Lexington, KY40536-0232
(859) 323-6533



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