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Nursing has been one of the professional disciplines of the
University of Virginia since 1901, when a three-year diploma program
was first offered to high school students under the aegis of the
University of Virginia Hospital and the Department of Medicine. Today,
as one of the 10 independent schools of the University with a full-time
faculty of 50 and an enrollment of 500 undergraduate and graduate
students, the school offers the degrees of Bachelor of Science in
Nursing, Master of Science in Nursing, and, as a department of the
Graduate School of Arts and Sciences, Doctor of Philosophy in Nursing.
The School of Nursing, accredited by the Commission on Collegiate
Nursing Education, and the Virginia State Board of Nursing, is a member
of the Association of Colleges of Nursing, and the Southern Regional
Education Board. The school was first accredited by the National
League of Nursing Education in 1941 and appeared on the first list of
accredited nursing schools issued by the league.
The hospital-based diploma program in nursing, initiated in 1901,
provided the genesis for the school’s present degree program. The first
baccalaureate degree in nursing, the Bachelor of Science in Nursing
Education, was offered in 1928 for the first time through a Department
of Nursing Education in the School of Education, made possible by an
endowment of $50,000 from the Graduate Nurses’ Association of Virginia
in memory of Sadie Heath Cabaniss, Virginia’s outstanding pioneer
nurse. The purpose of this degree program was to train registered
nurses for teaching, supervisory, or administrative positions. The
present baccalaureate program was established in 1950 as a four-year
course. In 1953, a Department of Nursing was established to administer
the diploma program and the two baccalaureate programs: the Bachelor of
Science in Nursing and the Bachelor of Science in Nursing Education.
The department was under the collective supervision of the School of
Medicine, the School of Education, and the University of Virginia
Hospital. Three years later, in 1956, this department became the School
of Nursing. The curriculum now consists of four years of a combination
of liberal arts, interprofessional, and core nursing courses leading to
a Bachelor of Science in Nursing.
School of Nursing
University of Virginia
P.O. Box 800782
Charlottesville, VA 22908-0782
The central purpose of the University of Virginia is to enrich the
mind by stimulating and sustaining the spirit of free inquiry directed
to understanding the nature of the universe and human existence. The
philosophy of the School of Nursing is consistent with that of the
University as it prepares leaders in health care.
Nursing is both a profession and a discipline that is responsive to
changing health needs. It is concerned with human experiences and
responses to birth, health, illness, and death within the context of
individuals, families, groups, and communities (ANA, 1995). Nurses,
often in collaboration with other health care professionals, promote
the optimal health care and comfort of individuals and groups through
the systematic application of knowledge from nursing and related
The faculty believes that education is based on humanistic
approaches that foster critical thinking and promote awareness of
social and cultural diversity among individuals. The faculty views each
student as a unique person with special talents, abilities, needs, and
goals. Cultural diversity, varying life experiences, and changing
socioeconomic factors affect each student differently. To this end,
faculty endeavor to provide an environment that assists students to
realize their full potential. The acquisition of professional knowledge
and the development of clinical competence occur through active
involvement of the student in the learning process. Students assume
primary responsibility for learning, while faculty provide educational
opportunities for knowledge acquisition and professional role
development. We believe that an atmosphere of shared growth and inquiry
offers the maximum potential for development.
Baccalaureate education in nursing is the basic preparation
necessary for the practice of professional nursing. This education
provides the foundation for the development of professional knowledge,
critical thinking, ethical decision-making, leadership skills, and the
independent and interdisciplinary pursuit of high standards of health
care. Master’s education prepares the nurse with strong critical
thinking and decision-making skills for generalist practice as a
clinical nurse leader, or advanced practice in acute and primary care
and specialty practice in the areas of health systems management and
public health leadership. A primary aim of master’s nursing education
is to ensure that every student acquires the ability to analyze,
synthesize, and utilize knowledge in a respective area of nursing
practice. Doctoral education prepares the nurse scholar to influence
health care through leadership in education, policy, practice,
research, and knowledge development.
Implicit in the practice of professional nursing is accountability
for professional growth and practice, demonstration of leadership, and
commitment to the development and application of nursing theory and
research. Life-long learning leads to the optimal development of both
the individual practitioner and the discipline of nursing.
The Nursing Major
The health care delivery system is currently evolving at an
accelerated rate; and, since people want health care as well as illness
care, faculty members at the University of Virginia School of Nursing
have developed a curriculum to respond to changing societal needs. We
believe that a nurse prepared at the baccalaureate level shares with
other health professionals the primary goals of promoting, maintaining,
and restoring health, caring for the ill, and assisting individuals and
families through the dying process.
Courses in the School of Nursing are composed of two discrete but
interrelated elements: Interprofessional and Core. Interprofessional
courses are designed to facilitate transition to the role of health
care provider; they include social science and natural science content
with special application to health care. Most interprofessional courses
are open to other students within the University.
Core courses include basic knowledge and skills needed to practice
professional nursing at a beginning level. Clinical and classroom
experiences and academic work provide a broad basis for nursing
practice related to both acute and chronic illness and health
promotion. The emphasis is on individuals, families, and groups with
varying levels of health and at all points in the life cycle. Issues
related to professional nursing are also included.
Purpose and Objectives of the Undergraduate Program
The purpose of the undergraduate program is to prepare leaders in
health care to meet the needs of individuals, families, and
communities. Graduates of the program:
- ensure holistic and culturally sensitive care based on an
understanding of the norms and health care beliefs/practices of various
racial, ethnic, religious, socioeconomic, gender-specific, and
- provide health care that demonstrates professional values and
standards of practice, and includes moral, ethical, and legal concepts;
- incorporate knowledge of health promotion and disease prevention into professional nursing practice;
- demonstrate knowledge of the structure, organization, and financing
of the U.S. health care delivery system, and the role and importance of
nursing within that system;
- understand the development and implementation of national and
international health care policy from social, economic, political,
legislative, and professional perspectives;
- manage and coordinate patient care across health care settings and client populations;
- employ critical thinking in the provision of professional nursing care;
- effectively use current and changing health care and information technologies;
- utilize communication techniques effectively;
- accept increasing professional responsibility, provide professional
leadership, and participate in activities for professional growth and
Facilities and Resources
Located in the eastern part of the University Grounds, near the
University of Virginia Medical Center, the school occupies McLeod Hall,
a five story building with classrooms, an auditorium, clinical learning
laboratories, seminar rooms, and offices.
The School of Nursing draws upon the resources of the 25 academic
departments in the College of Arts and Sciences, Schools of Education
and Medicine, and on the clinical facilities and instructional
materials of the University of Virginia Health System.
In addition to the academic resources of the University, nursing
students receive clinical experience at the University of Virginia
Health System, public health agencies, community agencies, private and
state hospitals, nursing homes, and industrial settings.
Claude Moore Health Sciences Library The library primarily
serves the faculty, students, and staff of the University of Virginia
Health System, which includes the Schools of Medicine and Nursing and
the University Hospital.
The library is a modern facility with small group meeting rooms,
audiovisual viewing rooms, microcomputers, and photocopy machines. It
maintains well-developed collections of books, journals, reference
materials and audiovisuals in medicine, nursing, and related health
The Health Sciences Instructional Resources Center, on the first
floor of the library, maintains a substantial collection of
multi-media. A variety of players, projectors, recorders, monitors, and
a cluster of microcomputers are available for use in the center, and a
small collection of equipment is available for use outside the center.
The resources in the Health Sciences Library are augmented by materials
in the Clemons Library, the Science/Technology Information Center,
various departmental libraries (e.g., biology/psychology, physics,
chemistry, engineering, law), and the working libraries of the
departments and clinics in the School of Medicine.
University of Virginia Health System The School of Nursing is
a part of the University of Virginia Health System, which serves as the
referral center for central and western Virginia and has been
consistently ranked among the nation’s top 100 health care centers. The
nursing program enjoys a special relationship with the University
Hospital, a more than 560 bed teaching and research hospital.
Special units in the University Hospital complex include a
children’s medical center, a cancer center, a clinical research center,
cardiac, medical, and surgical intensive care units, and a burn and
wound care center. The Pegasus Air Emergency Rescue Service can
transport patients from up to 500 miles.
Cooperating Institutions and Agencies The School of Nursing
cooperates with other institutions and agencies to provide clinical
learning opportunities for students. Utilizing health departments,
community hospitals, out-patient facilities, home care agencies,
industries, schools, geriatric care facilities, mental health care
facilities, and rehabilitation centers, the School of Nursing provides
varied clinical experiences for its students.
Clinical affiliations with the Kluge Children’s Rehabilitation
Center, Martha Jefferson Hospital, Augusta Medical Center, Western
State Hospital and many community agencies and institutions throughout
the state, provide opportunities for students to gain valuable
experience in a variety of health care settings.
Counseling Informal cooperation and personal attention mark
the relations between faculty members and students. Students are urged
to avail themselves of the opportunities to discuss their achievements
and clinical experiences with the faculty. The Office of Admissions and
Student Services provides advice and assistance and serves as a source
of information for other support resources. The Department of Student
Health and the University Counseling Center are available to assist
students through individual and group counseling sessions.
Student Activities and Honors
Nursing students are eligible for special nursing organizations and
honors as well as for the general University activities and societies
outlined in the University Regulations section. The School of Nursing
is represented on the major student governmental bodies, the Student
Council, the Honor Committee, and the University Judiciary Committee.
Student representatives to the University Student Council and the
Judiciary Committee report to the Student Council of the School of
Nursing. All students are members of the Nursing Student Council. The
Nursing Student Council coordinates all student functions within the
School of Nursing.
Student Nurse Organizations All University of Virginia
nursing students are eligible for membership in the Student Nurses
Association of Virginia and the National Student Nurses Association.
Through the National Student Nurses Association, SNAV works to develop
concerned, knowledgeable professionals.
Sigma Theta Tau International Students demonstrating
superior scholastic achievement (3.000 GPA or above and top 35% of
class), professional leadership potential, and desirable personal
qualifications are eligible to apply for membership in Beta Kappa
Chapter of Sigma Theta Tau, the international honor society of nursing.
Outstanding Fourth Year Student Awards Annual awards have
been established in recognition of excellence in academic and clinical
achievement and outstanding service to the University and the School of
Nursing. The names of the students so honored are engraved on a plaque
displayed in the school. Students are chosen by faculty and student
vote. The awards are presented at the pinning ceremony on graduation
Dean’s List Full-time students who demonstrate academic
excellence while taking a minimum of 12 credits of graded course work
are eligible for the Dean’s List of Distinguished Students at the end
of each semester. Courses taken on a CR/NC basis may not be counted
toward the 12-credit minimum. A minimum current grade point average of
3.400 is necessary to be eligible for the dean’s list. Any student
receiving an F, NC, or NG during the semester is not eligible to be on
the dean’s list.
Intermediate Honors A certificate of Intermediate Honors is
awarded to the top twenty percent of those students in the School of
Nursing who enter the University directly from high school or
preparatory school and earn at least 60 credits of course work in their
first four regular semesters. No more than twelve of the 60 required
credits may be earned on a CR/NC or S/U basis. Advanced placement and
transfer credits do not count toward the required credits.
Diploma with Distinction Diplomas inscribed “with
distinction” are awarded to graduates who have earned a cumulative UVa
grade point average of 3.400 and successfully completed the
distinguished majors program, or to students with a cumulative UVa GPA
of 3.750 who have not completed the distinguished majors program.
Diploma with Highest Distinction Diplomas inscribed “with
highest distinction” are awarded to graduates who have earned a
cumulative UVa GPA of 3.750 and have successfully completed the
distinguished majors program.
Shannon Scholar Award The Shannon Scholar Award is presented
annually to a graduate in recognition of outstanding academic
achievement. Excellence is clinical achievement is also recognized at
the spring pinning ceremony.
Uniforms Prospective students receive information about uniforms with their welcome letters and registration materials.
School of Nursing Pin (purchased prior to graduation) Pins cost approximately $150 (10K gold), $60 (gold-filled), and $50 (sterling).
Hospital Insurance The Student Health Service does not
provide for the expense of hospital care. The University requires that
all students carry hospitalization insurance for year-round coverage. A
preferred-risk group insurance program sponsored by the University is
available. For an additional premium, the dependents of married
students are included. Students or parents may substitute a plan
comparable to that offered by the University.
CPR Certification Students are required to obtain
certification in cardiopulmonary resuscitation for adults, children,
and infants prior to entering clinical courses. Certification must be
maintained throughout the program, and validation must be presented
each year. Students must complete the American Heart Association Basic
Life Support for Health Care Providers course, which is not provided
free of charge once a year.
Immunization Titer Requirements The School of Nursing
requires documentation of the dates of a series of three vaccinations
(Twinrix or Hepatitis B) or the date of a positive Hepatitis B surface
antibody titer. No student will be permitted to enroll in clinical
courses without providing this documentation. Information regarding the
vaccine and antibody titers can be obtained from the student’s local
health care provider, district health department, or from Student
MMR, TD, and PPD Documentation of current measles, mumps and
rubella (MMR) immunization and tetanus booster (TD) is required for all
students in clinical courses. Tuberculosis testing (PPD) is required on
an annual basis for all students enrolled in clinical courses.
Clinical Agency Requirements Students must meet the required
competencies of the clinical agency to which they are assigned as
outlined in the clinical agency contract. This may include
requirements such as infection control training, criminal background
investigations and mandatory drug screening.
Diagnostic Readiness Test Students are required to complete a
standardized diagnostic test that evaluates their readiness to take the
licensure examination. The test is administered in the spring of the
fourth year without cost to the student.
Community Learning Experiences Students are responsible for
transportation to and from clinical learning sites. Agencies in
Charlottesville and neighboring counties are used for clinical
experiences, and students must have a car available for individual use
while studying in those agencies. Community learning experiences begin
in the second year of the program.
Clinical Agencies: Responsibility, Compliance and Affiliation Agreement Policy
Formal affiliation agreements are executed with all agencies prior
to placement of students in clinical sites to provide direct care to
patients. Agreements must be fully executed and include the signatures
of the authorized representative of the faculty, the Dean of the School
of Nursing, and the Assistant Vice President for Finance and University
Comptroller. Faculty members are responsible for adherence to these
agreements. Students will be placed in clinical sites only when
enrolled in a credit-bearing course for which he or she paid tuition
and in which participation in the clinical experience is a course
requirement. This applies to all clinical experiences that require the
student to have patient contact.
The faculty member placing the students and the students assigned to
agencies are responsible for knowing and adhering to the contents of
the affiliation agreement, including its conditions and
The School does not provide legal advice to the student regarding
whether to submit to the conditions set by the faculty. The School does
not pay any student costs related to the clinical experience.
If the student declines or fails to participate in or complete the
clinical experience and the experience is a requirement for the course,
the student will not successfully complete the course and may not
graduate. The student is solely responsible for the consequences of his
or her decision regarding whether to submit to the conditions or
requirements established by the facility.
Opportunities for part-time employment are often available in the
University of Virginia Hospital, particularly during the third and
fourth years of the program.
Students in the Program’s Pre-professional Component (First Year)
First-year students in the pre-professional component of the program
are considered to be in good academic standing if they have a semester
average of at least 1.800 and no more than one grade below C-. Students
who fail to remain in good academic standing will be placed on academic
probation. A student is subject to suspension after two semesters on
academic probation. A grade of D is included in the student’s GPA and
counts toward credits earned. An F grade is included in the student’s
GPA but does not count toward credits earned.
Students in Program’s Professional Component Students in the
professional component of the program are considered to be in good
academic standing if they have a semester average of at least 2.000 and
no grades below a C- in required nursing courses. Grades of D, F, and
NC are failing grades for all required nursing courses in the
professional component of the program. Students receiving a grade of D,
F, or NC in a required course in the professional component will be
placed on academic probation and must successfully repeat the course
with a grade of C- or above for graded courses, or CR for CR/NC
courses. This may alter the planned sequence of courses and may
lengthen the time for completion of the program. Students will be
placed on academic probation if their semester’s average falls below
2.000. A student in the professional component of the program is
subject to suspension if (1) the student receives a total of two Ds or
one F in the professional component; or (2) the student’s GPA is below
2.000 for two semesters.
Readmission after Suspension or Voluntary Withdrawal
Readmission to the School of Nursing is not automatic. A former student
must apply for admission to the associate dean of the School of Nursing
by December 1 for spring semester or by March 1 for fall semester. The
letter requesting readmission to the School of Nursing should include a
description of the situation surrounding the suspension or withdrawal;
an explanation of the steps that the student has taken, or will take,
to change the situation; and the reasons why readmission to the program
is justified. Students will be re-admitted on a space available basis.
A student who has been readmitted following suspension will be
permanently dropped from the school if she or he becomes subject to
suspension a second time.
Leave of Absence A student in good standing may request a
leave of absence from the School of Nursing for up to two semesters.
Requests for leaves of absence must be submitted in writing to the
associate dean for academic programs of the School of Nursing.
Readmission following a leave of absence will be granted only if space
is available. A leave of absence fee must be paid if the student wishes
to keep his or her file active and take part in course enrollment for
the semester in which he or she plans to return.
Course Load Special permission from the associate dean is
required to register for fewer than 12 credits or more than 18 credits
Substitution/Transfer of Courses The University of Virginia
School of Nursing accepts a maximum of 60 credits of transfer credit
from institutions other than the University of Virginia toward the
Students who receive advanced standing for a required course
transferred into the University of Virginia from another institution
will be responsible for replacing the credits not earned in that course
with another course at the University.
Changes in Class Schedules Students change their class schedules via ISIS (www.virginia.edu/isis).
If instructor permission is necessary for admission to a course, a form
signed by that instructor is submitted to the School of Nursing
registrar’s office. Students may add and drop full-semester courses
through the deadlines stated in the Course Offering Directory.
Grades An undergraduate student’s work in a course is graded
on the basis of A+ (97-100), A (94-96), A- (90-93), B+ (87-89), B
(84-86), B- (80-83), C+ (77-79), C (74-76), C- (70-73), D+ (67-69), D
(64-66), D- (60-63) and F (59-0).
Incomplete Grades A grade of incomplete is a non-grade
designation given for a course. An IN grade remaining at the time of
graduation is converted to an F. Prior to the end of the course,
students must initiate the request for an IN and secure the
instructor’s approval. Changes from IN to a final grade cannot be made
more than one semester following the end of the course, and instructors
may set shorter deadlines. In special circumstances, instructors
may grant an extension.
Grade Changes No grade may be changed without the approval of
the Associate Dean for Academic Programs after it has been submitted to
the University Registrar. The Associate Dean for Academic Programs is
not authorized by the faculty to change a grade submitted to the
University Registrar except when an instructor certifies that, because
of errors in calculation or transcription, an incorrect grade has been
submitted. Extra work to raise a grade, once submitted, is not
Credit/No Credit Grades Students have the option of receiving
the grades CR (credit) or NC (no credit) in place of the regular
grades, A through F, for a given course except for courses in the major
or those that fulfill basic area requirements. The synthesis Practicum
is the only required nursing course that is offered on a CR/NC basis.
School of Nursing students may take a maximum of twelve credits of
CR/NC courses, including the synthesis practicum, nursing electives,
and general education electives. (Courses used to fulfill area
requirements must be taken on a graded basis.)
This option is selected when students register for courses. The last
day to change the CR/NC option is the same as the last day to add a
course. Instructors may deny students permission to take courses on a
CR/NC basis. If this occurs, students may either change back to the
regular grading option or drop the course entirely. Students may not
use a CR/NC course to repeat a course in which a grade has already been
Overall Time Limit Traditional BSN students have a maximum of
8 semesters from the date of matriculation in which to complete all
graduation requirements, while students who transferred into the BSN
program have 6. A student in the RN-BSN degree program must complete
the graduation requirements in a maximum of 6 semesters from the
date of matriculation. Exceptions must be approved by the advisor,
department chair, and the Associate Dean of Academic Programs, and are
granted only under extenuating circumstances.
Professional Status upon Graduation
Prior to graduation, students are expected to apply to the state
board of nursing in the state in which they choose to be licensed.
Graduates of the School of Nursing are eligible for membership in the
University of Virginia Alumni Association and the University of
Virginia School of Nursing Alumni Association. Graduates are eligible
for membership in the Virginia Nurses Association, the American Nurses
Association, the Virginia League for Nursing, and the National League
Office of the Dean of the School of Nursing
Jeanette Lancaster, R.N., Ph.D., F.A.A.N., Dean
Sarah Farrell, R.N., Ph.D., A.P.R.N., B.C., Interim Associate Dean for
Marty Doherty, M.B.A., Associate Dean for Administration
Elizabeth Merwin, R.N., Ph.D., F.A.A.N., Associate Dean for Research
Theresa Carroll, Ph.D., Assistant Dean for Undergraduate Student Services
Clay Hysell, M.A., Assistant Dean for Graduate Student Services
David Black, B.A., M.A., Assistant Vice President for Health System Development
Karen Ratzlaff, B.A., Managing Director of Development and Alumni Affairs
Mary Beth Knight, B.A., Direcotr of Development, Annual Giving and Major Gifts
Ivy Hinton, Ph.D., Coordinator of Data Analysis and Interpretation
Doris Greiner, R.N., Ph.D., Director of Foundation and International Initiatives
Valentina Brashers, M.D.
Suzanne Burns, R.N., M.S.N., A.C.N.P., C.S., R.R.T., C.C.R.N., F.A.A.N., F.C.C.M., F.A.A.N.P.
Eugene Corbett, M.D., F.A.C.P.
Mikel Gray, Ph.D., C.U.N.P., C.C.C.N., F.A.A.N.
Emily Hauenstein, R.N., Ph.D.
Patricia Hollen, R.N., Ph.D.
Ada Jacobs, R.N., Ph.D.
Arlene Keeling, R.N., Ph.D.
Courtney Lyder, N.D., G.N.P., C.W.S., F.A.A.N.
Elizabeth I. Merwin, R.N., Ph.D., F.A.A.N.
Barbara Parker, R.N., Ph.D., F.A.A.N.
Richard Steeves, R.N., Ph.D., F.N.P., F.A.A.N.
Ann Gill Taylor, R.N., Ed.D., F.A.A.N.
Cheryl Bourguignon, R.N., Ph.D.
Doris Glick, R.N., Ph.D.
Ann Hamric, R.N., Ph.D., F.A.A.N.
Catherine Kane, R.N., Ph.D., F.A.A.N.
Pamela Kulbok, R.N., D.N.S.
Carol Manning, Ph.D.
Catherine Ratliff, R.N., Ph.D., C.E.T.N., C.S.
Juanita Reigle, R.N., M.S.N., A.C.N.P., C.S.
Judith Sands, R.N., Ed.D.
Sharon Utz, R.N., Ph.D.
Marianne Baernholdt, R.N., Ph.D.
Cathy Campbell, Ph.D.,
Reba Moyer Childress, R.N., M.S.N., F.N.P., C.S.
Deborah Conway, R.N., M.S.
Kathleen Cox, R.N., Ph.D.
Edie Devers, R.N., Ph.D.
Emily Drake, R.N., M.S.N.
Theresa S. Drought, R.N., Ph.D.
Elizabeth Erwin, R.N., Ph.D., A.P.R.N.-B.C.
Kathleen Fletcher, R.N., M.S.N., C.S.-B.C., G.N.P.
Sherry Fox, R.N., Ph.D., C.N.R.N.
Rebecca Harmon, R.N., Ph.D., C.S.
Kathy Haugh, R.N., M.S.N.
Bonnie Jerome-D’Emilia, R.N., Ph.D.
Randy Jones, R.N., Ph.D.
Susan Kennel, R.N., M.S.N., P.N.P., Ph.D.
John Kirchgessner, R.N., M.S.N., P.N.P.
Kathryn S. Laughon, Ph.D., R.N.
Carol Lynn Maxwell-Thompson, R.N., M.S.N. C.F.N.P.
Yvonne Newberry, R.N., M.S.N., F.N.P.
Lynn Noland, R.N., Ph.D., C.P.N.P.
Kathryn Reid, R.N., M.S.N., C.C.R.N., C.F.N.P.
Hyekyun Rhee, R.N., Ph.D., P.N.P.
Dawn Rigney, R.N., Ph.D.
Anita Thompson-Heisterman, R.N., M.S.N., C.S.
Dorothy F. Tullmann, Ph.D., R.N., C.C.R.N.
Margaret Barclay, R.N., M.S.N., A.C.N.P.
Amy Boitnott, R.N., M.S.N., F.N.P.
Diane Boyer, R.N., M.S.N.
Regina DeGennaro, R.N., M.S.N., A.O.C.N.
Sarah Delgado, R.N., M.S.N., N.P.
Pamela Dennison, R.N., M.S.N.
Linda Eastham, R.N., M.S.N., F.N.P.
Lisa Forsyth, R.N., M.S.N.
Elizabeth Friberg, R.N., M.S.N.
Elizabeth Good, R.N., M.S.N.
Amy Hiles, R.N., M.S.N., A.C.N.P.-C.
Grace Muro, R.N., M.S.N.
Vickie Southall, R.N., M.S.N.
Elizabeth Taliaferro-Jones, R.N., M.S.N.
Sara Arneson, R.N., Ph.D., Associate Professor Emeritus of Nursing
Judith Bancroft, R.N., Ph.D., Associate Professor Emeritus of Nursing
Barbara Brodie, R.N., Ph.D., F.A.A.N., Madge M. Jones Professor Emeritus of Nursing
Rose Marie Chioni, R.N., Ph.D., F.A.A.N., Professor Emeritus of Nursing
Jeanne Fox, R.N., Ph.D., F.A.A.N., Professor Emeritus of Nursing
Linda Davis, R.N., M.S.N.
Carol Gleit, R.N., Ed.D., Associate Professor Emeritus of Nursing
Barbara Graham, R.N., Ed.D., Associate Professor Emeritus of Nursing
June Triplett, R.N., Ed.D., Clinical Visiting Professor Emeritus of Nursing