The University of Arizona is making efforts to help fill millions of vacant nursing positions across the country by offering an accelerated master's program.
The UA College of Nursing has taken steps to address Arizona’s nursing shortage with record enrollment in its accelerated master’s program for people with university degrees in other fields.
In the Master’s Entry to the Profession of Nursing program, students holding university degrees in other fields can become registered nurses in only 15 months while earning a master’s degree.
Clinical Associate Professor Kimberly Shea, a nationally certified hospice and palliative care nurse, discusses common misconceptions patients and families have about hospice care.
During their yearlong journey, UA nursing faculty will examine the science and practice of integrative nursing to transform nursing education and shape patient care in Arizona and beyond.
The principles of integrative nursing can improve the health and wellbeing of nurses, says Dr. Mary Koithan, Anne Furrow Professor of Integrative Nursing.
Seven UA College of Nursing expert nurse-clinicians, scientists and educators were selected as outstanding role models and mentors for serving nursing and the Tucson community.
Research shows that women and health-care professionals both have difficulty recognizing symptoms of heart disease in women, says Professor Anne Rosenfeld.
Dr. Anne Rosenfeld, professor and cardiovascular nurse-scientist, stresses the importance of young women knowing their risk factors for heart disease.
Professor Leslie Ritter recently founded the Stroke Resource Center of Southern Arizona, a website that provides information and resources for stroke survivors and caregivers.