youprove my point. you are just lurking waiting to find mistakes so that you canmake yourself feel more important. i don't get it. so, from your logic isuppose you would not see a first year doctor or dentist? unless of coursethere was a "seasoned" doctor breathing down their necks. after all"they don't know what they don't know." or is it perhaps justprejudice against the young nurse practitioner because she has excelled without30 years of bedside care. the prejudice against new nurse practitioners is whatis arrogant. why not offer support. physician assistants, of whom are mostly male, still make more in somestates, just because they are male. how much bedside care experience do theyhave before practicing? would schoolssuch as vanderbilt and emory, even employ such programs if they werenot proven. these programs are not easy. this is advanced material taught by topprofessionals at top schools. how do you know how much experience is "goodenough?" are we all made of the same fabric? plus a nurse practitioner isnot necessarily doing the same job as an rn. perhaps next time you are peekingaround the corner trying to prove that the nurse practitioner did not cross her"t" you should try learning something. i suggest that whether or notyou spend some learning from that which you are against, you try to learn anawful lot from the nurse practitioner you encounter. unless of course you aretoo arrogant.
i don'tneed to go to work every day facing prejudice and grudge heartedness. if we should offer assistance to each other, nomatter 1 year or 50 years, nursing offers something new every day. why notsupport each other?