The University of Wisconsin–Madison School of Nursing is again one of U.S. News and World Report’s “Best Graduate Schools.” The Doctor of Nursing Practice (DNP) degree ranked first among all Wisconsin DNP programs and 28th …
August 21, 2017 — A member of the University of Wisconsin–Madison School of Nursing faculty, a senior scientist, a member of the school’s Board of Visitors, and an esteemed graduate have been named as fellows …
July 1, 2017 — The University of Wisconsin–Madison School of Nursing welcomes new Associate Dean for Academic Affairs Dr. Danny G. (Dan) Willis, DNS, RN, PMHCNS-BC, FAAN. Willis assumed leadership of all graduate and undergraduate …
Summary of the UW–Madison School of Nursing 2016-2020 Strategic Plan.
School of Nursing faculty members Barbara King and Barbara Bowers have earned awards from the Midwest Nursing Research Society.
The School of Nursing is the leading nursing education and research institution in Wisconsin. Its faculty and graduates are working to improve human health throughout the state, across the nation, and around the world.
Among the Global Health Institute’s Spring 2020 Planetary Health Scholars is Jessica LeClair, who examines strategies nursing uses to promote environmental justice in this short video.
If you already have a bachelor’s degree or higher and are interested in making a career change to nursing, this fast-track professional program will take you there. You can earn a BSN in just 12 months. This program cultivates nurse leaders who are prepared to hit the ground running.
The traditional Bachelor of Science in Nursing (BSN) program is a two-year course sequence that builds on a foundation of pre-nursing study to fulfill the requirements for a Bachelor of Science degree in Nursing. As a BSN student, you will gain conceptual knowledge and apply it through hands-on experiences in simulation labs and real-world care settings.
UW staff members helped create a new textbook designed to close gaps in knowledge about LGBTQ health. Diversity Officer for the School of Nursing Mel Freitag explains why gaps still exist for LGBTQ health curriculum and how the School of Nursing’s LGBTQ+ Health Summit helps educate providers.