Many people I know look down on community colleges for silly reasons, because they feel they are not "on par" with universities because they are often 2-year schools
that put out associates degrees. That being said, there is no reason to look down on community colleges. Your plan is very common among nursing students and will work just fine! Make sure the credits are transferable to your universities of choice beforehand, though. Some universities are picky about making you take certain courses exclusively at their school.
If it makes you feel better, I'm at one of the top nursing universities in my state and many of my classmates came here from community college and are doing just fine. I personally attending a university, but it makes no real difference.
My advice for nursing school
- keep your GPA as high as possible. A 3.5 or higher typically gets you in a nursing program. Additionally, be sure you really understand concepts in A&P II. We started out with pathophysiology in my nursing school and a lot of students had trouble catching up because they never really got some of those key processes down during pre-nursing (for example, the renin angiotensin aldosterone system).