Clinical Professor Paula Jarzemsky partners with health-professions colleagues from across campus to prepare students for real-life practice.
Small Town Nurse, Big Time Impact
School of Nursing alumna Cris Custer cares for multiple generations of patients.
An App-solutely Amazing Nurse
School of Nursing alumna Valerie Hon, who was involved with eSchoolCare research as a student, takes leadership as a Portage School District Nurse.
Kala Cornelius, Community Health Nurse
Kala Cornelius started the DNP program at the School of Nursing in the Fall of 2016. A member of the Oneida and Menominee tribes of Wisconsin, Cornelius plans to return to her community after graduation to lead health-related changes by focusing on disease prevention and holistic healing.
Nurses Keep Hospital Patients Moving with Help from UW Researchers
By Chris Barncard, UW–Madison News Laughter may get a lot of credit, but Barbara King makes walking sound like the best medicine. “We know it maintains our health and well-being,” says King, a University of …
A Nursing Student Tells Her Story
BSN student Ummulkhair Drammeh talks about studying at UW–Madison alongside her adult children and how her unique perspectives inform her work.
Accelerated BSN Program Approved
The University of Wisconsin System Board of Regents has approved a new, accelerated baccalaureate nursing program at UW–Madison.
Study to Probe How Concussion Affects Young Athletes’ Academic Performance
Traci Snedden, post-doctoral fellow at the University of Wisconsin–School of Nursing, is launching a pilot study to learn about the effects of concussions on adolescent athletes.
Two Faculty Among 2016 AAN Fellows
Professor Kris Kwekkeboom (left) and Clinical Professor Karen Solheim (right) Two University of Wisconsin–Madison School of Nursing faculty members are among the 164 highly distinguished nurse leaders named to the 2016 American Academy of Nursing …
School Nurses—The Big-Impact Practice
Despite the challenges Anna Melville faces at Sennett Middle School—workload, complex conditions, limited resources—Melville sees more opportunities than limitations, and she is quick to point out that that is why she’s here.