I always prefer to see the student experiences taken out of the resume unless they are unique from what students typically do and/or relate directly to the job you are applying for. Anyone hiring a nurse already knows that you have done the typical student nurse things. Don't irritate the experienced resume reader by listing everything you did in school. Only list 1 or 2 things IF (and only if) they are special and/or particularly pertinent -- for example, if you did a preceptorship or extra project in an environmnet that gave you special preparation for the job you are seeking.
I recommend that you state your degree along with the date and school from which you obtained it. Then state something like: "A summary of student clinical experience can be found on the accompanying page" and make a separate page that briefly lists your ordinary school experiences. That way, they are there if the person wants to see them, but they don't clutter up your resume with "padding" that will irritate some readers.
What should you include? If you are young and this would be your first job, you could list a couple of highlights from high school -- but omit them if you graduated more than 5 years ago unless they are truly spectacular and/or relevant to the job (i.e. high school valedictorian, volunteer work in a health care setting, etc.)
List any and all past employment -- even if it was just a part time job or totally unrelated to health care or was providing child care for which you were paid. Your employment record should almost never be omitted. People want to know what kind of employee you are, what your job skills are, etc.
List all activities you participated in -- clubs, organizations, committees, etc. being sure to list any offices held or other leadership activities. Include non-professional activities if they are substantive and require some skill/judgment to do, such as serving on a committee for a church or other community group, teaching Sunday school, etc.
List any certifications or special training, such as CPR, etc. List any awards, scholarships
, or honors you have received.
If you have none of the above-mentioned things to list, then you need to be realistic in your expectations for employment in your first job. You probably will not be chosen for a job which requires you to lead a team and/or supervise others. You'll probably need to get some "entry-level" experience first and then "move up the ladder" to being in a leadership position. That's not a bad thing. New grads usually need assistance in their first jobs, the help and support of people who can assist them in making that all-important transition from student to professional. Be sure that the jobs you apply for will provide you with that support and assistance so that you don't start your career off with a bad experience of being in over your head.