- GW Home
- Our Location
- Admissions & Aid
- GW Experience
- Faculty & Staff
Service Members Value Support Offered by Veterans BSN Program
GW SON Announces New Senior Associate Dean for Academic Affairs
Salsberg discusses health workforce innovation at #AAN2016
AAN 2016: Leadership means getting a seat at the table
Palliative Care: Finding Common Ground in Providing Compassionate Care
Joyce Hahn Accepts Nancy Vance Award at Virginia Nurses Foundation Gala
GW SON Celebrates National Midwifery Week
Dean Pamela Jeffries Accepts NLN Award
Immersion in Ecuador
In an effort to help veterans transition back into civilian life after their service, GW Nursing offers a customized fast track to a nursing career. Veterans of all backgrounds have said they value it for the supportive transition the program offers.
Dr. Karen Kesten, DNP, APRN, CCRN-K, CNE, CCNS, has accepted our offer to become the School of Nursing’s next Senior Associate Dean for Academic Affairs. She will begin on November 14th.
The George Washington University School of Nursing's Edward Salsberg discussed health workforce innovation Oct. 21 during a plenary panel at the American Academy of Nursing’s annual policy conference in Washington, D.C.
Faculty and leadership from the George Washington University School of Nursing join their peers from across the nation at the American Association of Nursing’s Transforming Health, Driving Policy Conference in Washington, D.C. this week.
By Cheryl Ann Thaxton, DNP Candidate
As a second-year DNP student at the George Washington University School of Nursing, it helps to follow models of resilience in nursing leadership as we focus on ways to move toward the finish line.
Dr. Joyce Hahn accepted the Nancy Vance Award from the Virginia Nurses Foundation, an award that recognizes her years of service and dedication to the nursing profession in the state.
Quite a few myths surround midwifery care in the United States, but our nurse-midwifery director is here to help demystify the profession.
Dr. Mayri Sagady Leslie has been a certified nurse-midwife for nearly 20 years, ever since her own experience spurred an interest in improving health care for women, mothers, and children.
Dean Pamela Jeffries accepted the NLN Mary Adelaide Nutting Award for Outstanding Leadership in Nursing Education in Orlando, Florida, late last week.
The Mary Adelaide Nutting Award, named for the world’s first professor of nursing, is reserved for those leaders in nursing education who also publish scholarly works that advance nursing education knowledge.
By Steven Rozecki, BSN Cohort 10
Our trip to Ecuador with The Global Initiatives March 11-20 was an experience like no other. Working directly in the local community, collaborating with local health care professionals, provided us with a unique opportunity to see health care in a way we had never seen before. One day we walked nine miles through the streets of Tumbaco, going door to door administering Polio vaccines and, in their native language of Spanish, educating families on maintaining immunizations.
GW SON Top-Ranked Nursing School
GW SON is ranked in the top 13% of graduate nursing schools. This national recognition illustrates our commitment to meet nurses’ demand for flexible and creative online learning opportunities.
Both of our graduate programs earn top ratings from US News & World Report.
GW SON Highlights
May 27, 2016
GW SON’s Cathie Guzzetta, PhD, RN, FAAN on May 16 received the 2016 American Association of Critical-Care Nurses (AACN) Pioneering Spirit Award.
This award recognizes significant contributions that influence high acuity and critical care nursing regionally and nationally, and relate to AACN’s mission, vision and values.
May 10, 2016
Current research suggests that medical error is the third-leading cause of death in the United States, and not just in hospitals. Medical errors happen in every setting. It’s estimated that 22% of Medicare beneficiaries experience harm in skilled nursing homes, costing approximately $2.8 billion per year and almost 60% of these errors were preventable, according to an HHS report.