sirI, MSN, APRN, NP Admin 82,602 Views
Joined Jun 24, '05.
Posts: 102,274 (17% Liked)
Thread moved to Break Room.
I've known several girls named Autumn, but no boys. I'd have to vote no to naming a boy Autumn.
Like Spidey, I like Ashe (with the e).
And, instead of Arliss, I'd consider Ardis.
Sneaking in to say ... Good morning everyone.
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Welcome to allnurses.
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I am of a different opinion.
I think a mandatory DNP will be a good idea. Yes, right now there are no real incentives such as higher salary and/or other things like traumaRUs pointed out.
Many NPs in the beginning, such as OB-GYN NP, practiced after receiving only on-the-job training/preparation, usually a 4-year preceptorship, and sitting for a National certification. They received licensure from their individual states as licensed NPs.
Then, MSN became mandatory to practice. One of the reasons for the shift to MSN was because 3rd party reimbursement started requiring MSN as the minimum to practice.
I can foresee similar requirements in the future.
NPs now who do not have an MSN can still practice in their state only (not disenfranchised), but should they relocate to another state, they would have to be minimum MSN-prepared in order to practice.
In saying all of this, I would definitely like to see the DNP improved. Less "fluff" and more clinical preparation (like the old on-the-job trained Nps of the past). A true clinical doctorate.
What legal software do ypu recommend ?
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Same song, second verse.
I actually wanted to be a Nurse growing up and did just that right after High School.
And, from the get-go, knew that I had chosen the wrong profession.
Marriage, children, zero support from spouse/family.
Years go by ...
I am an exceptional NP, have paved roads for those coming after me, have brought many a babe into this world, and am a doggone good diagnostician.
But, if I had it to do again, knowing exactly what I know now, I would be retiring as a Physician.
Still, in saying all of this, at this stage of my life, I can say ... no regrets.
If you are having difficulty about types of coverage that you do not see on a business website (FAQ, Coverage, etc.), send an email inquiry.
NSO has it spelled out here: What is the difference between occurrence and claims-made coverage?
If you are not sure whether your policy through NSO is occurrence or claims-made, please email us or call us with your policy number, and we'll confirm your coverage for you.
at least no one is responding to thus nonsense!
Thank you for all of the reports. We are handling this with your help.
Canadian actor and iconic television dad Alan Thicke, best known for his role as the father in the sitcom “Growing Pains,” has died, his publicist confirms to CBS News. Thicke was 69.
Alan Thicke starred as Dr. Jason Seaver in the ABC series “Growing Pains,” which aired from 1985 until 1992.
The experience I gained in the ICU and trauma ED was invaluable when I became an FNP.
Good luck with your decisions and with your APRN career.
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