With COVID-19 as the backdrop for the world, the tragic murder of George Floyd and the killings of Breonna Taylor and Ahmaud Arbery brought to the forefront issues of race, racism, and police bruta
When it was announced that George Washington University would be bringing back a limited number of students, faculty and staff on campuses this fall and that individuals would need to be regularly
To help students, faculty, staff and alumni process systemic racism and its impact on society, GW Nursing will be hosting a series of events this summer.
Alison Hoffman had long worked in health care related fields by the time she enrolled in GW Nursing’s B.S.N. program. After serving as an officer in the U.S.
This week, we hosted town hall dialogues with faculty, staff and students to provide a safe space to discuss the realities and impacts of structural racism in our society.
For Elizabeth Bailey, caring for COVID-19 patients this spring revealed a truth about health care.
Undergraduate nursing students are putting lessons learned in the classroom into practice in their community through a partnership between GW Nursing and the Loudoun County Area Agency on Aging. Pairs of students spend two days a week at the Mac Brownell Adult Day Center in Purcellville and the Leesburg Adult Day Center, providing a vulnerable population with the kind of health education that promotes safety and wellness.
As Alexa Sequeira celebrates her graduation from GW Nursing’s Master of Science in Nursing program this week, she is also enjoying a bit of hero status in her hometown of Boston.
A GW colleague recently told Catherine Cox, associate professor of nursing, that one of the students in her lab is among the dozens with prior military experience whom Dr. Cox mentors.