THE BSN PROGRAM

A career in the fast growing healthcare profession awaits you
According to the Bureau of Labor Statistics, registered nursing is among the top 10 occupations with the largest job growth.

Nurses promote health, prevent disease and help patients cope with illness. They have a unique scope of practice and can practice independently, although they also collaborate with all members of the health care team to provide the care needed by each patient as an individual. Nurses are hands-on health professionals who provide focused and highly personalized care. The field has a wide range of career opportunities, ranging from entry-level practitioner to doctoral-level researcher.

Nurses also serve as advocates for patients, families and communities. They develop and manage nursing care plans, instruct patients and their families in proper care and help individuals and groups take steps to improve or maintain their health.

Although an entry-level nurse can find a job with a three-year RN degree, there is a growing national movement to require all nurses to hold a Bachelor of Science in Nursing (BSN) degree.

Once you are a professional nurse, you might choose to focus on a particular specialty.  There are numerous specialty options — each of which has its own education/certification requirements and related professional network or organization.

Millers College of  Nursing will help prepare you to pursue your goal of obtaining a BSN and making a difference in today’s health care organizations. The real-world curricula offered at Millers College of Nursing provides the foundation you need to meet your career goals and help you become a successful candidate employers are looking for.

Take the next step…
Request Info

Call us: 407-846-3636

 

FACTS-


College graduates out-earn those without degrees. Graduates with at least a bachelor’s degree had median annual earnings of $45,500, well over the medians for those with only some college ($30,000) or a high-school diploma ($28,000). The gap has widened over the years and across the generations: In 1965, when the members of the Silent Generation were 25 to 34 years old, median earnings for high-school graduates were 81% of those for college graduates; in 2013, among the Millennials, it was 61.5%.