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Want To Know More About UVU Nursing?

COVID Update For Fall Semester 2021

ASN Didactic Courses will be taught face-to-face with 2 exceptions (please see course schedule for details). 

ASN Lab/Simulation Courses will be taught face-to-face with no restrictions.

ASN Clinical Courses will be taught as scheduled. Healthcare facility restrictions may apply. Please refer to instructions from clinical instructors for details.

BSN Face-to-Face courses will be taught as scheduled, with 2 exceptions where live-streaming modality will be utilized (please see course schedule for details).

Please continue to check this webpage frequently for updates throughout the fall semester .

Come to our Pre-Nursing Open House 

Faculty, Students and Pre-Nursing Advisors will be on-hand for information and Q&A sessions,

tours of our state-of-the-art simulation labs, and one-on-one conversations. 

Friday, October 29, 2021

2:00 to 4:00 pm

West Campus Health Professions Building, Room HP 132

Prospective nursing students or those interested in a nursing career, please contact the pre-nursing advisors.

PRE-NURSING ADVISORS

Engage in hands-on learning in simulation labs and through clinical opportunities in our community. Participate in research, internships, and international health care experiences.

UVU Nursing is serious about high academic standards balanced with a compassionate and team-oriented emphasis on preparing professional, skilled, and caring nurses.

UVU creates nurses who succeed. Nursing students NCLEX-RN pass rate was 12 percentage points higher than the national average in 2018.

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ASN Program

Earn a degree from our respected, accredited nursing program Become ready for the NCLEX-RN exam Seamlessly transition into our BSN program

Learn More
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RN to BSN Program

BSN degrees open doors for advancement for nursing professionals Class options include face-to-face, hybrid, or 100% online Applications are accepted twice a year

Learn More
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MSN Program

Take the next step to advance your career Become a nurse educator with 100% online course work and individualized practicum experiences Focus on theoretical foundations of nursing education and leadership

Learn More

Congratulations to our drive-by graduates! 

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Sours: https://www.uvu.edu/nursing/

Applicant Frequently Asked Questions

  • What is the process for applicants with a history of criminal conviction or prior discipline against a professional license?

    Explanation of the current law on how BRN evaluates license discipline and criminal convictions can be found in the BRN Applicant Webinar.

  • What criminal convictions am I required to report on the application?

    As of July 1, 2020, applicants will no longer be asked about prior criminal conviction history. Criminal history will be discovered upon receipt of fingerprint results. All applicants with a history of criminal conviction will have their applications referred for an additional Enforcement Division review.

    Convictions within seven years from the date of application will receive a full enforcement review. The Board will not take action on any convictions that have been expunged under Penal Code section 1203.4 or dismissed; including expunged convictions within the seven years.

    The Board will not take action on convictions older than seven years, with exceptions. If the applicant was convicted of a serious felony as defined in section 1192.7 of the Penal Code or a crime for which registration is required pursuant to paragraph (2) or (3) of subdivision (d) of section 290 of the Penal Code, the BRN will consider the conviction even if it is more than seven years ago.

  • What prior disciplinary actions am I required to report?

    All prior or current disciplinary action against any other professional license must be reported, whether it occurred in California or in another state or territory. Applicants will be required to report prior formal discipline against another professional license.

  • What documentation am I required to submit for prior license discipline?

    For prior license discipline, the applicant will be required to submit additional documentation in support of their application. The documents the BRN will require are:

    • A certified copy of the licensing agency disciplinary order
    • A detailed description of the circumstances surrounding your license disciplinary action and a thorough description of the rehabilitative changes in your lifestyle since the time of your disciplinary action which would enable you to avoid future occurrences. It would be helpful to include factors in your life which you feel may have contributed to your disciplinary action, what you have learned about yourself since that time, and the changes you have made that support your rehabilitation.

    The applicant may also submit any of the following optional documents in support of their application:

    • Recent work performance evaluations
    • Recent Letters from professionals in the community; for example, AA/NA sponsor, counselor, probation officer, employer, instructor, etc. who can address an awareness of your past misconduct and current rehabilitation; for example, use/non-use of alcohol/drugs. The letters must be signed by the author of the letter and dated within the last year.
    • If applicable to your conviction(s) or license discipline, documented evidence of professional treatment and counseling you may have completed. Please provide discharge summary, if available.
    • Letters of reference on official letterhead from employers, nursing instructors, health professionals, professional counselors, parole or probation officers, or other individuals in positions of authority who are knowledgeable about your rehabilitation efforts.
    • Proof of community work, schooling, and/or self-improvement efforts.
  • Can a person obtain a license as a registered nurse if they have a misdemeanor or felony conviction on their record?

    Yes. A large majority of applicants with discipline or criminal conviction records are issued a license. For some applicants, the process will take longer. The Board reviews all prior convictions substantially related to the qualifications, functions or duties of a registered nurse. Each application is evaluated on a case by case basis (please refer to the BRN Disciplinary Guidelines). The Board considers the nature, severity, and recency of the offense(s), as well as rehabilitation and other factors. The Board cannot make a determination for approval or denial of licensure without evaluating the entire application and supporting documentation. As of July 1, 2020, the BRN will not take action on convictions older than seven years or that have been expunged under Penal Code section 1203.4 or dismissed. The preceding seven-year limitation does not apply if the applicant was convicted of a serious felony as defined in section 1192.7 of the Penal Code or a crime for which registration is required pursuant to paragraph (2) or (3) of subdivision (d) of section 290 of the Penal Code.

  • What if my prior license discipline was based on a criminal conviction that is more than seven years old? What if the conviction was expunged?

    The BRN will not consider any prior license discipline if that discipline is based on a criminal conviction older than seven years from the date of application or based on a conviction that has been expunged pursuant to 1203.4 or similar statute. The BRN may require the applicant to submit a certified copy of the court expungement or dismissal order.

  • Is there any specific conviction that will automatically disqualify an applicant from receiving a license?

    No, there is not any one specific type of conviction that will disqualify an applicant. The Board must review, on a case by case basis, all convictions and supporting documentation to determine if an application will be approved or denied.

  • How will the BRN evaluate an arrest where charges were never filed, or charges were dismissed?

    The BRN will not deny a license on the basis of an arrest that resulted in a disposition other than a conviction, including an arrest that resulted in an infraction, citation, or a juvenile adjudication.

  • What type of documentation does the BRN need to review my prior criminal conviction?

    The BRN cannot require an applicant to submit any documentation related to a criminal conviction. However, the BRN will conduct a thorough investigation of criminal convictions prior to making a determination on the application. For this investigation, the BRN will obtain:

    • Certified copies of Arrest or Investigation Records from the arresting agency (Police, Sheriff, CHP, Campus Police Dept., etc.) For DUI’s, this includes evidence of the blood alcohol content, toxicology report, and Collision Report, if applicable.
    • Certified copy of court disposition record; usually titled “Final Minute Order”. This court record will show the final conviction charges, the sentencing information, and information showing completion of sentence.
    • The Enforcement Division review and decision is dependent on the receipt of records. Depending on the agency, it may take several weeks for the arresting agencies and courts to respond.
    • If the conviction has been dismissed or expunged, and the dismissal does not show on the fingerprint results, the applicant shall supply a certified copy of the final court order verifying the dismissal or expungement.

    The Board is responsible for obtaining certified court documents and arrest reports related to your prior conviction sustained within the past seven years from the date of your application. The Board does not require applicants to submit these documents. You may voluntarily provide these documents and upload them to your application.

    Applications received with certified arrest and certified court records may have significantly shorter wait times.

  • What other information can I voluntarily submit to the BRN for additional evaluation of my criminal conviction?

    The BRN cannot require the applicant to submit any documentation related to their criminal conviction. However, the applicant may voluntarily submit information in support of their application. The types of information the applicant may voluntarily submit includes:

    • A detailed description of the circumstances surrounding your conviction(s) or disciplinary action and a thorough description of the rehabilitative changes in your lifestyle since the time of your conviction(s) or disciplinary action which would enable you to avoid future occurrences. It would be helpful to include factors in your life which you feel may have contributed to your conviction(s) or disciplinary action, what you have learned about yourself since that time, and the changes you have made that support your rehabilitation.
    • Evidence of rehabilitation. Examples of rehabilitation evidence include, but are not limited to:
      • Recent work performance evaluations
      • Recent Letters from professionals in the community; for example, AA/NA sponsor, counselor, probation officer, employer, instructor, etc. who can address an awareness of your past misconduct and current rehabilitation; for example, use/non-use of alcohol/drugs. The letters must be signed by the author of the letter and dated within the last year.
      • If applicable to your conviction(s) or license discipline, documented evidence of professional treatment and counseling you may have completed. Please provide discharge summary, if available.
      • Letters of reference on official letterhead from employers, nursing instructors, health professionals, professional counselors, parole or probation officers, or other individuals in positions of authority who are knowledgeable about your rehabilitation efforts.
      • Proof of community work, schooling, and/or self-improvement efforts.
    • Scan your original documents and upload them as attachments to your online application. The scan should be in PDF format, in color, and the certification seal must be fully legible. Scanning and uploading the documents ensures the documents are included with your application, and ensures the documents are ready for review when the Enforcement Division reviews your application. Keep your original certified documents for your records.

    The Board is responsible for obtaining certified court documents and arrest reports related to your prior conviction. The Board does not require applicants to submit these documents. You may voluntarily provide these documents and upload them to your application.

    Applications received with certified arrest and certified court records may have significantly shorter wait times.

  • What should I do if I have a past conviction and received a certificate of rehabilitation from the criminal court, been granted clemency, or have been pardoned?

    Per Business and Professions Code section 480(B)(2)(b), a person shall not be denied a license on the basis that the person has been convicted of a crime, or on the basis of acts underlying a conviction for a crime, if that person has obtained a certificate of rehabilitation under Chapter 3.5 (commencing with Section 4852.01) of Title 6 of Part 3 of the Penal Code or has been granted clemency or a pardon by a state or federal executive. If any of these scenarios apply, it is recommended the applicant submit Certificates of Rehabilitation, or copies of the clemency/pardon orders. Once these documents are received, the BRN will complete a full Enforcement Division review.

  • Can I receive an Interim Permit if my application is under review because of convictions?

    No. If your application is referred to the Enforcement Division for review, you will not be allowed to receive an interim permit until the review has been complete, and a final decision has been made regarding your application.

  • How long will it take the BRN to obtain the certified court and arrest documents related to my prior conviction?

    The BRN will formally request the certified documents promptly once your application is referred to the Enforcement Division. Processing times for these records vary greatly from one court or arresting agency to another and we are unable to guarantee a timeframe for receipt of these records. The BRN will attempt to obtain these documents in a timely manner. Some applicants may experience significant delays.

    Applications received with certified arrest and certified court records may have significantly shorter wait times.

  • How long will it take to review the information that I submit with my application?

    Please allow additional processing time for documents which must be requested by the Enforcement Division. You can reduce your Enforcement Division processing time by voluntarily providing your certified court and arrest documents, however; you are not required to provide them. The Board will make every attempt at obtaining these documents on your behalf.

    Applications received with certified arrest and certified court records may have significantly shorter wait times.

  • I am licensed in another state and want to receive my temporary license as soon as possible. Can I obtain a temporary license by coming to the Board's office if I have prior conviction(s) within the preceding seven years or out of state disciplinary action on my record?

    No. Temporary licenses are not issued until all conviction, discipline, rehabilitation, and other evidence is fully evaluated.

  • How can I help facilitate how quickly my prior conviction or license discipline is reviewed?

    The Board is responsible for obtaining all certified court and arrest documents related to reported prior convictions. Although the applicant is not required to provide these documents to the BRN, you may elect to provide these documents directly to the Board which may result in faster application processing times.

    Applications received with certified arrest and certified court records may have significantly shorter wait times.

  • How do I appeal the denial of my application for licensure?

    You have the right to appeal the license denial and to have an administrative hearing under the provisions of Section 485(b) of the Business and Professions Code. You must submit the appeal in writing to the Board within 60 days from the date of the denial letter. If you do not submit an appeal in writing to the Board, you will automatically waive your right to a hearing, and your application will be deemed denied.

    Should you appeal and the denial is upheld, the earliest date to reapply is one year from the date of service of the notice of denial.

  • What will happen if I choose not to appeal the application denial?

    If you choose not to appeal the application denial, you will be allowed to reapply for licensure one year from the date of the service of the denial letter. Application denials are a permanent action on your licensure record and are reported to the National Council of State Boards of Nursing and the National Practitioner Databank.

  • Sours: https://www.rn.ca.gov/applicants/lic-faqs.shtml
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    What is your Senior Semester of Nursing School Like?

    Here is how my first day of my senior semester of nursing school went. It is now 8:00 at night while I am writing this post. I just now got to set down and relax. I have been going non-stop since 6:38 am (lol when I got up) this morning. I better get use to it because this time next year this is how it will be working 12 hour shifts. Sheew!

    Today was my first day back since school let out in April and it was my first day of my Senior year. Everything went exactly as planned and it was a good day. My first class started at 8:15 am and it was my care of adults class. The class seems like it is going to be a lot of material to study but so far the professor seems very good with lecturing and make points to point out the things we need to know for the test which is absolutely great. I hope I learn about nursing care plans.

    I have had many professor just lecture and never point out what we needed to know for the test and pretty much just tested from the book which makes studying a lot harder. The only complaint I have about the class is that it is four freaking hours long! My attention span only lasts for so long lol! I have a feeling that my brain is going to be numb after that class but I guess it will help prepare me for becoming a Registered Nurse RN.

    Then I had a break for about an hour. I was hoping to score some free food like they had last year so I didn’t pack a good lunch (only some trial mix). And guess what? They didn’t have it this year 🙁 Let’s just say I was really hungry when I got home.

    After that I went to my next class which was community population based nursing care with a focus in the prison system. I decided to pick that topic because it seems really interesting. I find prisoners interesting for some reason. Twisted huh?

    That class seems okay….but I don’t know yet. The professor seems really nice but I think it is going to be a lot of busy work and plus I am not into research type nursing. I hate research…I rather let other people do it. I am more of the hands on type wanna be nurse.

    Also I got to meet everyone who is going to be in my clinical group for my two classes and they all seem awesome. I am happy with the places I got put because they are close to where I live. Some people were put in clinical groups that live far away from their clinical site. It stinks having to get up at 5:00 am in the morning just to drive an hour so you can get to the place on time because it is so far away.

    Tomorrow I have class from 1:00-4:00 pm for my clinical orientation and next week I will have that day as a clinical day. Wish me luck on my calculations and dosage test that I have tomorrow.

    We have to score an 85 or higher to pass it. That means we can only miss 3 questions. If we don’t score that we have to do some remediation work and retake it again. Right when I get done here I am going to go and work me some problems.

    Thinking about going to Nursing School?

    Are you contemplating going to nursing school, or are you actually in nursing school right now? Nursing school can be challenging, especially if you do not know what to expect. Here is a great guide by S. L. Page BSN, RN called “How to Pass Nursing School“. This book gives you detailed information about how to pass nursing school from beginning to end. S.L. Page, the creator of this website, complied all the information students what to know about nursing school into one easy to read guide. She gives in depth information on how to succeed in nursing school.

    S.L. Page graduated from nursing school with honors and passed the NCLEX-RN on her first try. In this ebook, she reveals the strategies she used to help her succeed.

    Here is what the book looks like:

    how-to-pass-nursing-school-guide

    Sours: https://www.registerednursern.com/first-day-of-my-senior-year-in-nursing-school-was-a-success/

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    NCLEX Study Plan for nursing students without time

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