In Alan S. Cohn’s view, a big part of the problem with health care in the U.S. is a disconnect between providers and patients.
Today, GW Nursing launched a Massive Open Online Course (MOOC) aimed at preparing health care professionals to effectively incorporate health care simulation into their teaching. The MOOC follows the International Nursing Association for Clinical Simulation and Learning standards of best practice.
A growing and aging population, large numbers of students and competition for clinical sites have created a “traffic jam” in advanced practice nursing (APN) education.
Proponents of health care simulation education have said for years that it improves clinician performance and reduces patient safety errors, but until recently they have lacked the data and evidence to share with academic leaders and policymakers.
The George Washington University and Semmelweis University Partner on Academic and Research Initiatives in Health Sciences and Nursing
The George Washington University (GW) School of Medicine and Health Sciences (SMHS) and the GW School of Nursing have entered a five-year partnership with Semmelweis University in Budapest, Hungary
Tiffany Bryant has had a lifelong passion for nursing, which she now employs as a senior magnet program analyst for American Nurses Credentialing Center in Aldie, Virginia.
Participation in professional organizations has substantially shaped my career and has provided me with opportunities to not only become a more productive, informed an
Delivering high-quality health care requires knowing more than a patient’s blood pressure, heart rate and weight.
Dr. Deborah Trautman will deliver the keynote address to the graduates and family assembled at this year’s GW Nursing graduation ceremony May 16.
“I like to eat” may be an unusual entry point for a discussion in gerontological health care, but for Melissa Batchelor-Murphy it makes perfect sense.
To address non-nursing challenges students face while in school, GW Nursing has added two professional advisers to its Office of Student Affairs.
A growing body of literature supports the connection between poverty and related social determinants of health in shaping health outcomes, especially in early brain and child development.