After working for many years (and for some not even this long!), some registered nurses have the desire to change job functions and earn more money while staying within the field. This is especially true for bedside nurses in critical care areas and other areas with high emotional stress and high rates of burnout.

Completing a Master’s degree in nursing (MSN) is one way to completely change job functions and earn more money while staying within the field of nursing. RN to MSN degrees are popping up in colleges and universities across the nation.

Why Should I Enroll In an RN to MSN Program?

The field of registered nursing provides many opportunities for growth and change without advancing education. The RN can work in many different settings from clinical education to physician's offices to insurance companies to home health to hospitals. If the nurse grows weary of one department of a hospital he or she can simply apply to work in a different department which may change the day-to-day functioning dramatically. So, why would a nurse want to earn a Master's of Science in Nursing (MSN)?

  • Autonomy
  • More money
  • Improved job satisfaction

Autonomy

The MSN-educated nurse is able to care for patients without direct physician supervision, depending on state laws, whereas the RN role requires it. Depending on the specialty chosen, autonomy is taught and performed in different ways. Popular degrees include acute care/family nurse practitioner and clinical nurse specialist.

More Money

Advancing education in nursing brings more money for most nurses. This is largely due to the MSN-educated nurse having more responsibilities and more liability. With many MSN specialties, the nurse works longer hours than the RN but is compensated more than adequately.

Improved Job Satisfaction

Advanced degrees in nursing will change the role of a bedside nurse to that of a practitioner. Instead of fulfilling orders written by the provider the nurse with the MSN will be writing the orders. This is especially attractive for nurses who believe they can provide patients with the best possible care and wish to follow through and see outcomes. Bedside nurses take care of patients for less time over the long-term than primary care practitioners and seldom know the full outcome and follow-up details of the patient. This can make some bedside nurses feel dissatisfied and opt for pursuing an advanced degree.

What Specialties Exist for the RN to MSN Educated Nurse?

Many specialties exist for the RN to MSN educated nurse. Specialized programs may teach the nurse to become a primary care practitioner, or focus on administration, teaching, and more.

Find out more about nursing specialties here.

Healthcare/Nurse Administrator

These MSN or Ph.D. educated nurses are the leaders and shapers of healthcare facilities. Considering data and patient outcomes they assist in creating facility policies and protocols, monitoring and creating budgets, overseeing operations, and managing employees. This nurse is often the go-to person for multiple departments within a facility. They may be employed at hospitals, medical clinics, skilled nursing facilities, long-term care facilities, or sometimes schools.

Nurse Practitioner (NP)

Whether the NP holds a degree as an Acute Care Nurse Practitioner, Family Nurse Practitioner, or other NP specialty, the focus on prevention, wellness, and education remain at the core. An Acute Care NP works in an acute care setting, usually a hospital, diagnoses prescribe medications when necessary, and manages a patient's illnesses. They will treat the patient during the hospital stay and usually follow up after discharge. The Family Nurse Practitioner usually works in the non-acute care setting, usually, a physician's office or clinic, and diagnoses, treats, prescribes medications, and manages a patient's illness. Both roles are growing in popularity and employment. Other NP specialties include Adult Gerontology NP, Neonatal NP, Pediatric NP, Psychiatric NP, and Women’s Health NP. Direct physician supervision may be required depending on the state in which the NP is licensed.

Certified Nurse Midwife (CNM)

The midwife creates and maintains a relationship with the mother and later the child. This graduate degree nurse works with the pregnant woman during pregnancy, labor, and follows up after the child is born. The midwife's role differs from a physician by being more involved with the pregnancy and birthing process. Midwives are present during labor and may be helpful in assisting the mother to avoid an epidural, or C-section, and monitoring closely for complications. Midwives are often employed by birthing centers and hospitals.

Nurse Educator

Depending on the place of employment, nurse educators may teach student nurses in a classroom, in the clinical setting, or may monitor and educate experienced nurses in a facility. In the school setting, nurse educators may teach online or in-classroom and are responsible for ensuring quality education to students. They create curricula and bring new methods of learning to eager future nurses. In a facility, usually a hospital, nurse educators create and monitor new graduate RN programs, assist in creating policies and procedures, monitor processes for quality, and stay up-to-date on current research and process improvement methods.

Clinical Nurse Specialists (CNS)

The CNS provides direct patient care as a provider and chooses one of three areas of focus: direct patient care, management, and administration. By contrast, the NP is trained to provide direct patient care.

Certified Registered Nurse Anesthetist (CRNA)

The CRNA provides care to surgical patients during all stages of the process: pre-op, intra-op, post-op, and follow-up. As an anesthesiologist, the CRNA is trained to insert advanced airways and administer anesthesia during operative procedures. They are responsible for monitoring vital signs and respiratory status for safe and effective care. This MSN or Doctorate nurse is among the highest paid in the field.

Advanced Practice Registered Nurse (APRN)

The term APRN is an umbrella term for nurse practitioners, midwives, nurse anesthetists, and clinical nurse specialists. These are nurses who have obtained a graduate degree and focus on preventive care and wellness for the community.

Are Clinical Hours Required for the RN to MSN?

The NP, CNS, and CNM specialties require state licensure to practice because the role requires providing direct patient care. For this, the state requires a certain amount of clinical hours to be eligible to take the licensure exam. Schools offering these programs may have some coursework available online but the student is often required to find a preceptor to complete clinical hours. This may prove to be difficult for some students.

MSN degrees in nursing education and healthcare administration may not require clinical hours. While this depends on the state, these degrees are not for nurses interested in providing direct patient care so they are not required to obtain state licensure to practice. Because of this, many schools offer these MSN specialties 100% online. This may be ideal for the working RN.

MSN specialties that do not prepare graduates for direct patient care will usually require a preceptorship or internship. Most schools require working with a professional in the field to gain experience prior to graduation.

How Long Are RN to MSN Programs?

Specialties that do not require direct patient care are traditionally much shorter than those which do.

Administration and education are usually available 100% online and are often less than 2 years. These programs are designed for the working nurse.

NP, CNS, and CNM Programs

NP, CNS, and CNM programs tend to be 2-3 years in length including clinical hours. Usually, about 60 credit hours are required, either all graduate courses or only some, but this can vary by state and school. Each state requires a certain amount of clinical hours to be eligible for the licensure exam.

CRNA Programs

CRNA programs also vary by school and state but generally are about 2-3 years in length. These are almost always full-time programs requiring in-classroom coursework and preceptorship. Tuition costs range widely and state licensure is required. Most schools do not allow students to work during school due to the intensity of the curriculum. Taking years off of work may be financially difficult for some students but many students take out loans to ease the burden.

How Do I Select the Best RN to MSN Program for Me?

Potential graduate students may feel overwhelmed with options. Many programs are available both in-classroom, online, part-time, and full-time.

After working as an RN in any chosen specialty for a while, most nurses will have an idea of what they like and don't like about day-to-day job functions. Finding the true motivator and vision for the future is an important step in selecting the right graduate program. Some self-discovery may be in order!

Questions to ask yourself:

  • Are you thinking about a graduate degree to completely change course and become a provider?
    • Consider provider roles such as NP, CNS, CNM, and CRNA
  • Do you want to have a more hands-off approach to patient care?
    • Consider nursing administration, education, or research
  • Do you think you can help more patients by making policies and procedures and monitoring outcomes and processes from an administrative level?
    • Consider nursing administration
  • Do you want to influence patient care by teaching future nurses how to be great?
    • Consider education

Other considerations are:

  • Time
    • How much time are you willing to spend on coursework each day? Are you planning on working throughout the program or are you financially able to work less or not at all?
  • Money
    • Are you willing to take out student loans if necessary? Consider how much are you going to make in the chosen specialty versus how much the program costs.
  • Preceptorship
    • Many Nurse Practitioner programs require students to find their own preceptors in the area. This is usually accomplished by cold-calling physician's offices or clinics looking for a willing NP who will take a student. Are you willing to spend the time and energy to do this?
  • Online versus in-classroom
    • Do you need face-to-face interaction with other students and an instructor to really understand the material or are you able to learn by reading, writing, and using online classroom discussions and email? Most schools have easy-to-use software so being super tech-savvy isn't required but being somewhat computer literate or willing to learn is required.

Changing Specialties

Many specialties exist within the field of nursing without earning a graduate degree. Some nurses may find earning a certificate in something new can change their day-to-day functions dramatically and increase job satisfaction this way. Case management, wound care, pain management, and legal nurse consulting are some very different options for bedside nurses. For MSN-educated nurses, post-master’s certificate programs are available, which help them change specialties without having to earn another graduate degree. These are often less expensive and shorter than earning an MSN or DNP degree as well.

Sometimes a nurse may find he or she already qualifies to apply for a new position without even earning a new certification and the workplace offers training. For example, changing roles from ICU to Recovery Room or Medical-Surgical to Emergency Department is a common practice.

Interested in an RN Job?

Online Programs for RN to MSN

Finding the right fit for any education format is important. If the format does not cater to the student's learning style the student is set up for failure or at least may have a harder time being successful.

Online RN to MSN Considerations

  • Tutoring vs in-person help
  • Autonomy
  • Learning-Style
  • Audio
  • Visual
  • Kinesthetic

Tutoring vs In-Person Help

Determine whether you are the type of student who needs a lot of help understanding material. How much after-class assistance did you require during your RN or BSN program? If you were constantly in the Teaching Assistant's office or were raising your hand frequently with questions during class, then an in-classroom style may be a better choice than the online format.

Autonomy

If you are willing and able to research answers to your own questions without too much difficulty and are fairly good at sending E-mails or using Help forums to contact instructors for help, then you may be able to be successful in finding the help you need with an online format.

Learning-Style

Consider your personal learning style. Remember audio, visual, and kinetic styles and of course, most people are not just one or another, but a blend of two or all three styles. The important point here is to consider the style from which you learn best and how it applies to online versus in-classroom formats.

Audio Learning Style

The auditory learner is one who comprehends materials best when they have spoken aloud, usually in a lecture format. Traditionally the in-classroom format is best for this learning style but many online programs have adjusted their curriculums to cater to this type of learner by offering recorded or live lectures. If this is your strongest learning style be sure to check into each individual online program and find out if they offer recorded lectures.

Visual Learning Style

Those with a visual learning style benefit most from seeing material demonstrated in text or visual aids. This type of learner can do well in either online or in-classroom formats. Both formats offer written text and visual aids.

Kinesthetic Learning Style

Kinesthetic learners comprehend material best by "acting out" concepts or being able to experience educational materials in a concrete manner. Learning well from an online format may require some creativity to come up with ways to make it easier to understand. Field trips and hands-on laboratory time are not usually part of the online format but might be part of in-classroom formats for some classes.

So, when choosing the right format to fit your needs, ask:

  • Are you the type of student who needs to hear, see, or experience educational material to really grasp it?
  • Are you comfortable reading text and then advancing comprehension with chat room discussions or homework assignments?
  • Do you need to be physically present with other students and an instructor in order to learn?

Online programs have been evolving for years and have become convenient and effective methods of advancing education for many students. Because they are formatted to allow the student to read text materials and then demonstrate or promote comprehension of those materials through online discussions, team projects, homework assignments, or other tasks, they are not always ideal for every learner.

While this is similar to in-classroom comprehension activities the biggest difference is the lack of a lecture and not having both a speaker and visual aids to help understand key concepts. However, some online programs offer online lectures within their curriculum to help students who require of learning.

How Much Will Tuition Cost for an Online RN to MSN Program?

Tuition costs vary by college, specialty, location, and salary, but generally, the total tuition is $20,000 to $60,000 for an RN to MSN degree. Most employers offer tuition reimbursement for some of the classes.

Format

Online programs may be the same price as in-classroom formats because costs incurred by the school to host classes and the number of students enrolled may not be much different than in-classroom styles. Due to their convenience and depending on the specialty, however, some students may be able to work and earn money throughout the program which makes online programs more attractive.

Specialty

Each specialty has different required course credit hours. For example, the Certified Nurse Midwife degree requires about 87 credit hours and 900 clinical hours whereas the healthcare administration degree requires about 42 credit hours. Colleges charge per credit hour but not for clinical hours.

Location and Salary

What a college decides to charge per credit hour often factors in location and salary. MSN educated nurses in a particular part of the country may earn a higher salary when compared to a nurse with the same education in a different area. To charge for education fairly, many schools take these factors into account.

How Long Will an Online RN to MSN Program Take to Complete?

The length of an RN to MSN program varies by specialty and college, but generally, for the Bachelor's educated nurse an additional 30 credit hours will be required to complete the Master's degree for most specialties. For the Associate's educated nurse, an additional 60 credit hours will be required. That is 30 credit hours for the Bachelor's and 30 credit hours for the Master's degree.

Each semester is roughly 12-15 credit hours of full-time school, so a BSN to MSN degree may be completed in about 1-3 years. Some specialties require clinical hours which will add time to the completion of the degree.

What Are the RN to MSN Curriculums Like?

The RN to MSN curriculum depends on the chosen specialty.

Nurse Practitioner

The Nurse Practitioner curriculum has a core focus on wellness, prevention, and holistic healing. The NP is trained to treat the patient as a whole person not just a disease. A focus on nutrition, medications, exercise, maintaining good health, and treating disease processes quickly and effectively is at the core of this training. Many nurses who have cared for patients with advanced diseases may find reward in helping others to prevent these illnesses from advancing. Educating patients and helping them create a solid plan for creating and maintaining a healthy lifestyle can be very fulfilling.

Nurse Practitioner students learn how to:

  • Perform comprehensive head-to-toe assessments
  • Diagnose chronic and acute medical problems
  • Prepare a plan for treatment by working with patients and families
  • Prescribe medications in states which allow it
  • Work with insurance companies for repayment

Nurse Midwife

The Nurse-Midwifery curriculum has a core of complex and comprehensive assessment of both mother and newborn through each state of childbirth. A special focus on community health for mothers and children is often highlighted.

Nurse-Midwifery students learn how to:

  • Perform complex and comprehensive head-to-toe assessments of both mother and newborn
  • Diagnose and treat complications of pregnancy and childbirth
  • Promote proper health and nutrition throughout pregnancy, childbirth, and after childbirth
  • Manage and maintain an independent practice

Certified Registered Nurse Anesthetist

The Certified Registered Nurse Anesthetist curriculum has a core curriculum focused on regional and general techniques of anesthesia as well as ancillary methods like pain management, conscious sedation, and advanced airways during an emergency.

Certified Registered Nurse Anesthetist students learn how to:

  • Administer and monitor various types of anesthesia
  • Place advanced airways for procedures and during an emergency
  • Recognize and treat anesthesia emergencies

Are Any Exams Required Before I Can Practice with an MSN Degree?

The three specialties require an exam for state licensure to practice:

  • Nurse Practitioner Certification
  • Certified Nurse Midwife
  • Clinical Nurse Specialist

Nurse Practitioner Certification

The American Academy of Nurse Practitioners (AANP) issues and manages exams for nurse practitioners. This includes the Emergency Nurse Practitioner Specialty for Family Nurse Practitioners, which became available in January 2017. As of now, available certifications for NPs are:

  • Acute Care NP
  • Adult Nurse NP
  • Adult-Gerontology Acute Care NP
  • Adult-Gerontology Primary Care NP
  • Adult Psychiatric–Mental Health NP
  • Family NP
  • Gerontological NP
  • Pediatric Primary Care NP
  • Psychiatric–Mental Health NP
  • School NP

For more info please see: https://www.nursingworld.org/our-certifications/

Nurse Midwife Exam

The American Midwifery Certification Board (AMCB) offers the certification exam for nurse-midwives. This exam ensures the graduate is able to provide care to patients safely at a beginner level.

Clinical Nurse Specialist The American Nurses Credentialing Center (ANCC) issues and maintains CNS examinations. Certifications for CNS are:

  • Adult Health CNS
  • Adult-Gerontology CNS
  • Adult Psychiatric–Mental Health CNS
  • Child/Adolescent Psychiatric-Mental Health CNS
  • Gerontological CNS
  • Home Health CNS
  • Pediatric CNS
  • Public/Community Health CNS

See our complete overview of nursing certifications.

List of Online RN to MSN Programs

Listed below are online RN to MSN programs from across the country, get more details about each program by visiting the school’s webpage.

Jump to Your State Listings

Alabama

Division of Nursing
4000 Dauphin St.
Mobile, AL 36608
(251) 380-4485

Capstone College of Nursing
650 University Boulevard East
Tuscaloosa, AL 35401

College of Nursing
307 N. University Blvd. #130
Mobile, AL 36608
(251) 445-9400

Alaska

Nursing
3211 Providence Drive
Anchorage, AK 99508
(907) 786-1800

Arizona

College of Nursing and Health Care Professions
3300 West Camelback Road
Phoenix, AZ 85017
(602) 639-6467

School of Nursing
202 East Pine Knoll Drive, PO Box 15035
Flagstaff, AZ 86011
(928) 523-2656

Arkansas

Department of Nursing
215 West O Street
Russellville, AR 72801

California

School of Nursing
1 University Cir
Turlock, CA 95382

Department of Nursing
3500 Mountain Boulevard
Oakland, CA 94619
(510) 436-1305

School of Nursing
3900 Lomaland Drive
San Diego, CA 92106
(619) 849-2766

School of Nursing
5500 Campanile Drive
San Diego, CA 92182-4158
(619) 594-2540

College of Health & Social Sciences
1600 Holloway Avenue - Burk Hall 357
San Francisco, CA 94132
(415) 338-1802

School of Nursing
1310 Club Dr, Mare Island
Vallejo, CA 94592

School of Nursing & Health Professions
2130 Fulton Street
San Francisco, CA 94117-1080
(415) 422-2959

55 Fair Drive
Costa Mesa, CA 92626-9601
(714) 668-6101

College of Nursing
12215 Victory Boulevard
North Hollywood, CA 91606
(949) 783-4814

College of Graduate Nursing
309 E. Second St.
Pomona, CA 91766-1854
(909) 469-5523

Colorado

Nursing programs
10065 E. Harvard Avenue, Ste. 450
Denver, CO 80231
(866) 922-5690

School of Nursing
1660 S. Albion Street, Suite 525
Denver, CO 80222
(434) 989-4856

Loretto Heights School of Nursing
3333 Regis Boulevard
Denver, CO 80221-1099
(303) 964-5325

Connecticut

Marion Peckham Egan School of Nursing and Health Studies
1073 North Benson Road
Fairfield, CT 06824
(203) 254-4000 x2700

College of Nursing
5151 Park Avenue
Fairfield, CT 06825
(203) 365-4508

Nursing Department
501 Crescent Street
New Haven, CT 06515
(203) 392-6485

School of Nursing
231 Glenbrook Road
Storrs, CT 06269-4026
(860) 486-0537

Division of Nursing
1678 Asylum Avenue
West Hartford, CT 06117-2791
(860) 231-5352

School of Nursing
400 West Campus Drive
Orange, CT 06477
(203) 785-2393

Delaware

Department of Nursing
120 N State St
Dover, DE 19901

Florida

4425 W. Jose Regueiro (20th) Ave.
Hialeah, FL 33012
(305) 821-3333

Keigwin School of Nursing
2800 University Blvd N
Jacksonville, FL 32211
(904) 256-7282

Georgia

School of Nursing
500 Washington Street, SE
Gainesville, GA 30501
(770) 534-6283

Byrdine F. Lewis School of Nursing & Health Professions
33 Gilmer Street SE
Atlanta, GA 30303
(404) 413-1201

Hawaii

College of Health and Society
1 Aloha Tower Drive
Honolulu, HI 96813
(808) 236-5811

School of Nursing and Dental Hygiene
2528 McCarthy Mall, Webster Hall
Honolulu, HI 96822
(808) 956-8522

Illinois

Department of Nursing
1501 West Bradley Avenue
Peoria, IL 61625
(309) 677-2547

School of Nursing, College of Science and Health
1 E. Jackson
Chicago, IL 60604
(773) 325-1887

Department of Nursing
190 Prospect Avenue
Elmhurst, IL 60126
(630) 617-3314

College of Nursing and Health Professions
One University Parkway
Romeoville, IL 60446
(815) 836-5245

Division of Nursing
701 College Rd
Lebanon, IL 62254

College of Nursing
600 S. Paulina St.
Chicago, IL 60612
(312) 942-2308

Master of Science in Nursing Program
511 NE Greenleaf St
Peoria, IL 61603

School of Nursing
3700 West 103rd Street
Chicago, IL 60655
(773) 298-3706

Trinity College of Nursing
2122 25th Avenue
Rock Island, IL 61201
(309) 779-7708

College of Nursing
1200 W Harrison St
Chicago, IL 60607
(312) 996-7808

Indiana

School of Nursing
2000 W University Avenue
Muncie, IN 47306
(765) 285-8718

School of Nursing
4201 South Washington Street
Marion, IN 46953
(765) 677-2813

Department of Nursing
2701 Spring St
Fort Wayne, IN 46808

College of Nursing & Health Professions
8600 University Boulevard
Evansville, IN 47712
(812) 465-1173

College of Nursing and Health Professions
1700 Chapel Dr
Valparaiso, IN 46383
(219) 464-5289

10 W. Market Street #1020
Indianapolis, IN 46204
(877) 214-7014

Iowa

1 University Place
Lamoni, IA 50140
(641) 784-5000

Kansas

School of Nursing and Health Science
2030 East College Way
Olathe, KS 66062-1899
(913) 971-3840

Kentucky

ADN Bridge Option
195 School Street
Hyden, KY 41749

Yancey School of Nursing
100 Academic Parkway
Grayson, KY 41143
(606) 474-3290

Louisiana

1140 College Dr
Pineville, LA 71360
(318) 487-7011

School of Nursing
6363 St. Charles Avenue
New Orleans, LA 70118
(504) 865-2795

Maine

Department of Nursing
278 Whites Bridge Road
Standish, ME 04084
(207) 893-7957

School of Nursing
5724 Dunn Hall, University of Maine
Orono, ME 04469-5724
(207) 581-2607

School of Nursing
96 Falmouth St
Portland, ME 04103
(207) 780-4993

Maryland

School of Graduate and Professional Studies
100 Campus Circle
Owings Mills, MD 21117-7804
(443) 334-2558

School of Nursing
655 W Lombard St
Baltimore, MD 21201
(410) 706-6741

Edyth T. James Department of Nursing
7600 Flower Ave.
Takoma Park, MD 20912

Massachusetts

School of Health Sciences
1000 State Street
Springfield, MA 01109
(413) 205-3503

William F. Connell School of Nursing
140 Commonwealth Avenue
Chestnut Hill, MA 02467
(617) 552-1710

School of Nursing
291 Springfield Street
Chicopee, MA 01013-2839
(413) 265-2320

School of Nursing
179 Longwood Avenue
Boston, MA 02115
(617) 274-3389

School of Nursing
36 First Avenue, Charlestown Navy Yard
Boston, MA 02129-4557
(617) 726-4547

School of Nursing and Health Sciences
300 The Fenway
Boston, MA 02115
(617) 521-2139

Department of Nursing
486 Chandler Street
Worcester, MA 01602
(508) 929-8680

Michigan

School of Nursing
200 Ferris Drive
Big Rapids, MI 49307

Crystal M. Lange College of Nursing & Health Sciences
7400 Bay Road
University Center, MI 48710
(989) 964-4145

School of Human Services
106 East Main Street
Spring Arbor, MI 49283
(517) 750-6344

Bronson School of Nursing
1903 West Michigan Avenue
Kalamazoo, MI 49008-5200
(269) 387-8167

Minnesota

School of Nursing & Health Sciences
225 South 6th Street
Minneapolis, MN 55402
(251) 422-4743

School of Nursing
100 Washington Avenue South, Suite 900
Minneapolis, MN 55401
(612) 312-1264

College of Nursing and Health Sciences
859 30th Ave SE
Rochester, MN 55904
(507) 457-5122

Mississippi

School of Nursing
2500 North State Street
Jackson, MS 39216
(601) 984-6220

Missouri

Division of Health Professions
411 Central Methodist Square
Fayette, MO 65248-1198
(660) 248-6363

School of Nursing
1 University Place
Lamoni, MO 50140
(816) 423-4670

Department of Nursing and Allied Health
4525 Downs Drive
Saint Joseph, MO 64507
(816) 271-5910

M.S.N. & Post Masters
2525 East Meyer Boulevard
Kansas City, MO 64132
(816) 995-2807

Montana

211 Montana Hall
Bozeman, MT 59717
(406) 994-3783

Nebraska

School of Nursing
101 S 42nd St
Omaha, NE 68131

Department of Nursing
720 North 87th Street
Omaha, NE 68114
(402) 354-7049

Master of Science in Nursing program
5000 Saint Paul Avenue
Lincoln, NE 68504-2794
(402) 465-2416

Nevada

1664 N. Virginia Street
Reno, NV 89557
(775) 784-1110

New Hampshire

420 South Main Street
Nashua, NH 03060
(603) 888-1311

2500 N River Rd.
Manchester, NH 03106
(888) 387-0861

New Jersey

School of Professional Studies
2 Convent Rd
Morristown, NJ 07960
(973) 290-4000

The Henry P. Becton School of Nursing & Allied Health
1000 River Road
Teaneck, NJ 07666
(800) 338-8803

Marjorie K. Unterberg School of Nursing and Health Studies
400 Cedar Avenue
West Long Branch, NJ 07764
(732) 263-5271

School of Nursing
2641 John F. Kennedy Blvd
Jersey City, NJ 07306
(201) 761-6279

College of Nursing
400 South Orange Ave.
South Orange, NJ 07079
(973) 761-9000

Department of Nursing
2000 Pennington Rd.
Ewing, NJ 08628
(609) 771-2541

W. Cary Edwards School Of Nursing
111 W. State Street
Trenton, NJ 08608
(888) 442-8372

New Mexico

2850 Weddell St.
Las Cruces, NM 88003
(575) 646-0111

New York

Nursing Department
4380 Main St
Amherst, NY 14226
(716) 839-8387

School of Nursing
7 Columbia Cir
Albany, NY 12203-5159

School of Nursing
Two Union Avenue
Saratoga Springs, NY 12866
(800) 847-3000

College of Nursing
750 E Adams St
Syracuse, NY 13210

School of Nursing
101 Nicolls Road
Stony Brook, NY 11794
(631) 689-8333

School of Nursing
255 Crittenden Blvd
Rochester, NY 14642
(585) 273-5639

North Carolina

Hunt School of Nursing
110 S. Main St., P.O. Box 997
Boiling Springs, NC 28017

School of Nursing
Carrington Hall, S Columbia St
Chapel Hill, NC 27599

School of Nursing
9201 University City Blvd
Charlotte, NC 28223-0001

Department of Nursing
1 University Drive
Pembroke, NC 28372-1510

School of Nursing
1 University Way
Cullowhee, NC 28723

North Dakota

Division of Nursing
7500 University Drive
Bismarck, ND 58504
(701) 355-8173

College of Nursing and Professional Disciplines
430 Oxford St. Stop 9025
Grand Forks, ND 58202
(701) 777-4174

Ohio

School of Nursing
1 Capital and Main
Columbus, OH 43209-2394
(614) 236-6703

College of Nursing
6832 Convent Boulevard
Sylvania, OH 43560
(419) 517-8905

Department of Nursing
5701 Delhi Ave
Cincinnati, OH 45233-1670

College of Nursing
1585 Neil Avenue
Columbus, OH 43210
(614) 292-8900

College of Nursing and Allied Health
579 College Way
Urbana, OH 43078
(937) 772-9259

The Breen School of Nursing
2550 Lander Road
Pepper Pike, OH 44124-4398
(440) 684-6032

School of Nursing
2020 East Maple Street, NW
North Canton, OH 44720-3396
(330) 490-7250

Oklahoma

Kramer School of Nursing
2501 N Blackwelder Ave
Oklahoma City, OK 73106-1493

School of Nursing
2201 Silver Lake Road
Bartlesville, OK 74006
(918) 335-6854

Oregon

828 E. 11th Ave.
Eugene, OR 97401
(541) 343-1641

3455 SW US Veterans Hospital Rd.
Portland, OR 97239
(503) 494-8311

Pennsylvania

Department of Nursing
400 East 2nd Street
Bloomsburg, PA 17815-1301

Villa Maria School of Nursing
109 University Square
Erie, PA 16541
(814) 871-5547

Frances M. Maguire School of Nursing & Health Professions
1325 Sumneytown Pike
Gwynedd Valley, PA 19437

School of Nursing and Health Sciences
1900 West Olney Avenue
Philadelphia, PA 19141
(215) 951-1432

Department of Nursing
One College Avenue
Mechanicsburg, PA 17055
(717) 691-6029

Department of Nursing
1200 Main Street
Bethlehem, PA 18018
(610) 861-1660

School of Nursing and Health Sciences
6001 University Boulevard
Moon, PA 15108
(412) 397-6801

Jefferson School of Nursing
901 Walnut Street, Suite 804
Philadelphia, PA 19107-5233
(215) 503-8057

School of Nursing
3500 Victoria Street
Pittsburgh, PA 15261
(412) 624-7838

Passan School of Nursing
84 West South Street
Wilkes Barre, PA 18766
(570) 408-4086

South Dakota


Brookings, SD 57007
(605) 688-4114

Tennessee

College of Nursing
365 Stout Drive
Johnson City, TN 37614
(423) 439-7051

School of Nursing
1050 Union University Dr
Jackson, TN 38305

School of Nursing
461 21st Avenue South
Nashville, TN 37240
(615) 343-8876

Texas

Joanne Gay Dishman School of Nursing
4400 MLK Blvd., PO Box 10009
Beaumont, TX 77710

College of Nursing and Health Sciences
6300 Ocean Drive
Corpus Christi, TX 78412
(361) 825-2649

Ila Faye Miller School of Nursing and Health Professions
4301 Broadway St
San Antonio, TX 78209
(210) 829-3982

Department of Nursing
2501 4th Ave
Canyon, TX 79016

Utah

College of Nursing
10 South 2000 East
Salt Lake City, UT 84112
(801) 581-8262

College of Health Professions
4001 S 700 E #700
Salt Lake City, UT 84107

Vermont

College of Nursing & Health Sciences
194 South Prospect Street
Burlington, VT 05401-3596

Virginia

School of Nursing
4400 University Drive
Fairfax, VA 22030
(703) 993-2991

Eleanor Wade Custer School of Nursing
1460 University Dr
Winchester, VA 22601
(540) 678-4381

School of Nursing
907 Floyd Ave
Richmond, VA 23284
(804) 828-0724

Washington

School of Nursing and Human Physiology
502 East Boone Avenue
Spokane, WA 99258-0068
(509) 313-6484

School of Nursing
12180 Park Avenue South
Tacoma, WA 98447
(253) 535-7672

School of Health Sciences
3307 3rd Ave West
Seattle, WA 98119-1997
(206) 281-2608

3307 3rd Ave. West
Seattle, WA 98119
(206) 281-2000

College of Nursing
412 E Spokane Falls Blvd
Spokane, WA 99202
(509) 324-7332

West Virginia

316 Washington Avenue
Wheeling, WV 26003
(304) 243-2000

Wisconsin

School of Nursing
12800 North Lake Shore Drive
Mequon, WI 53097
(262) 243-4246

College of Nursing
1250 W Wisconsin Ave
Milwaukee, WI 53233
(414) 288-3812

College of Nursing
3253 N Downer Ave
Milwaukee, WI 53211

College of Nursing
800 Algoma Blvd.
Oshkosh, WI 54901

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