Nursing, BSN



The goal of the School of Nursing is to prepare students to think critically and to practice nursing competently and compassionately in rapidly changing practice environments. All efforts are designed to build nursing knowledge; enhance nursing practice and patient safety; foster professional integrity; and ultimately improve the health outcomes of patients, families, and communities across the continuum of care. This approach requires knowledge, skills, and attitudes that demonstrate leadership, quality care, critical thinking and clinical reasoning, cultural and linguistic competence, interprofessional collaboration, evidence-based practice, and integration of informatics and technology.

The clinical program takes place in the community where people live, as well as in hospitals, rehabilitation centers, and long-term-care facilities. The curriculum is capped by courses that enable students to put leadership and management skills into action and to synthesize the complete role of the professional nurse in a clinical practicum.

In addition to completing academic course work, students must meet the cooperative education requirement, which gives them the opportunity to integrate the theory and practice of nursing in selected settings. Numerous community and institutional healthcare agencies in Greater Boston and across the country offer students an opportunity to gain experience in providing nursing care to a variety of patients and families and to understand that nurses have major roles in wellness and health promotion, acute care, and long-term care. Students in the program are strongly encouraged to participate in research activity and in global educational opportunities that can all be a part of the program.

The baccalaureate degree program in nursing at Northeastern University is accredited by the Commission on Collegiate Nursing Education, 655 K Street, NW, Suite 750, Washington, DC 20001, 202-887-6791, and is also approved by the Board of Registration in Nursing of the Commonwealth of Massachusetts. Accreditation and approval indicate that the program meets educational standards for faculty, curriculum design, student quality, and overall university support. 

The school subscribes to the standards established by the American Association of Colleges of Nursing (AACN), of which it is a member.

Academic Standards for Nursing Majors

Minimum passing grade standards exist for both professional courses, which are required courses taught within the major/college, and professional prerequisite courses, as highlighted below:

  • Professional Course with a prefix HLTH, HSCI and NRSG require a minimum passing grade of C.
  • Professional pre-requisite courses with a prefix BIOL,CHEM, MATH and PSYC require a minimum passing grade of C.

Courses in the above listed professional or professional prerequisite subjects that are taken as electives are exempt from the C or better rule and the University’s minimum satisfactory grade will be accepted.

For all other courses:

The University’s minimum passing grade for the course will be accepted. Please note: The University requires a minimum grade of C for ENGW 1111 and ENGW 3306.

Progression within Nursing

  • First-year students must complete at least 27 semester hours and meet all major prerequisite course requirements to progress to sophomore status. First-year students who earn fewer than the semester hours stipulated by the curriculum plan for their major must make up the difference prior to graduation.
  • To progress into the subsequent year of professional courses, students must have completed all professional prerequisites with the required minimum passing grade as noted in the chart.
  • Students must successfully complete all courses, as stipulated by their approved curriculum plan, with a grade of C or better, in order to progress into the next professional course.
  • Students who either fail or withdraw from a professional course will need to successfully remediate that course before continuing in their approved curriculum plan.
  • Students who incur an incomplete grade in a prerequisite course must obtain approval from their academic advisor, upon consultation with the department faculty and, when appropriate, the School of Nursing Academic Standing Committee, prior to progression into the subsequent course(s).
  • Students may not change their graduation date more than twice.

Academic Dismissal from Major

Students in the Bouvé College of Health Sciences will be dismissed from their major effective the following academic semester for any of the reasons noted below:

  • Students who do not meet the required minimum grade in two professional courses, including labs and clinical, will be dismissed from the program. Only one professional course can be remediated.
  • Remediation of a failed professional course is a requirement for progression in the program. 
  • Students who do not meet the minimum grade in the same course twice will be dismissed from the program. 
  • If a student fails a second professional course, dismissal for failure of two professional courses will take effect.

Note: Students dismissed from their major but who are otherwise in good standing with the University are allowed to remain at Northeastern University for up to two semesters as a provisional Bouvé student, by the end of which the student is expected to move into a new major.

Academic Appeals

Students who believe that they were erroneously, capriciously, or otherwise unfairly treated in an academic or cooperative education decision may petition to appeal the decision.  Additional details about the process may be found in the Bouvé College Academic Affairs Appeals Policy and in Appeals Policies and Procedures in the university Undergraduate Student Handbook.  

Program Policies & Standards

Students are expected to adhere to the policies and standards of their program major as stated in this Manual to progress through their curriculum as planned.  Students seeking any exceptions to the Program Policies and Standards specified for their program major will be brought before the School of Nursing Academic Standing Committee to present their petitions.

Bachelor of Science in Nursing Program Requirements

The nursing program includes two options for entering freshmen:

  • A 5 year track with three, 6 month co-ops, and 
  • A 4 year track with two, 6 month co-ops.
  • Students must declare by September 1 of their third year, either the 5 or 4 year track. Nursing students must complete a minimum of two, 6-month coops. At least one of the two must be working with registered nurses providing direct patient care.
  • Students must complete all co-op experiences planned in their academic program with a grade of 'S' for each co-op experience.  

Change-of-major students should access and follow the requirements found at the Office of Bouve Undergraduate Student Services under Change of Major.

Students must successfully complete 133 semester hours of academic credit to graduate, in compliance with University and nursing curriculum requirements and their expected year of graduation.

  • Degree requirements must be completed within eight years from the date of matriculation
  • Students are required to attend all scheduled nursing classes, clinical experiences, and clinical labs on campus and in clinical agencies. If the student fails to meet attendance requirements, the student will fail the associated class, clinical and/or lab.

Clinical Requirements

Clinical settings require criminal background checks. Additionally, international students require curricular practical training (CPT) clearance to meet federal requirements for all clinical and co-op experiences.

All students must receive a health clearance from University Health and Counseling Services (UHCS). Health clearance is based on specific documentation of immunity from infectious disease and a physical examination (this may be done by the student’s own healthcare provider). In addition, nursing students need a clinical clearance in order to participate in clinical courses. Clinical clearance, managed by the School of Nursing’s Clinical Placement Office, includes verification of certification of Healthcare Provider cardiopulmonary resuscitation (CPR); recent negative tuberculosis screening (PPD); positive titres for MMR, varicella, and hepatitis B; vaccines including TDAP and influenza; and additional health screenings as may be required by the program. It is the responsibility of the student to stay current and to provide documentation required for clinical clearance throughout the entire nursing program.​

Six weeks prior to the start of a clinical course, students must show:

  • Evidence of immunizations and health clearance by University Health and Counseling Services,
  • Documentation of Healthcare Provider CPR certification and
  • Completion of a Criminal Offender Record Information (CORI) background check to be eligible for clinical placement.
  • Students will not be allowed to start the clinical course, and may be dropped from the clinical course, if these processes are not satisfactorily completed.

Students should refer to Clinical Course Requirements, Health Clearance Requirements for Clinical Rotations and the Professional Conduct statement here for additional details.

Clinical Warning

A nursing student may be placed on clinical warning, or fail the clinical course, at any time during the semester for the following reasons:

  • Failing to meet the clinical objectives at a satisfactory level.
  • Failing to demonstrate safe practice. Students may be removed from the clinical area, before completion of the clinical rotation, if the instructor determines that the student is unsafe.  This will result in the student failing the clinical course.
  • Failing to meet the attendance requirement.

Conditions

  • Students on clinical warning must develop an academic plan with the clinical instructor to address clinical performance.
  • Students will be expected to improve clinical performance by adhering to the plan.
  • Failure to adhere to the terms of the plan will result in the student failing the course and being placed on academic probation.  All conditions of academic probation will then apply.

Notification

  • The clinical instructor will issue the student a Clinical Warning via the Faculty and Advisor Communication Tool (FACT) identifying the problem.
  • The student and the instructor should then develop a plan together to address the deficiency.
  • Copies of the warning will be forwarded to the Program Director and/or the Assistant Dean for Undergraduate programs if needed.
  • This is an administrative warning and will not be posted on the transcript.
  • Satisfactory completion of the clinical experience component of the course will result in removal of the warning from the student’s file.

Blood Borne Pathogen Exposure and Injury

Any students who sustain any kind of injury and/or exposure related to blood borne, respiratory or other pathogens or hazardous materials while on a clinical rotation must immediately follow the procedures below. Students are provided access to post-exposure counseling through the university’s partner, OEHN (Occupational Environmental Health Network).

Procedures

Students must follow the Affiliate site’s protocol for exposure reporting, testing, counseling and follow up. If there is no affiliate site protocol, Students should notify their program as well as the Office of Risk Services (risk@northeastern.edu).

Within 24 hours of the incident, Students must also inform their program’s Director of Clinical Placement (or unit designee responsible for clinical placements) and/or Medical Director and submit, in writing, a description of the incident and injury or exposure.

The program’s Director of Clinical Placement (or unit designee responsible for clinical placements) will notify the following individuals that an incident has occurred (PHI only necessary upon request):

o    The Associate Dean of Clinical, Rehabilitation and New Initiatives

o    The unit head

o    The Dean

o    The Office of Risk Services (risk@northeastern.edu)

Students on or near the NU Boston campus are encouraged to schedule an appointment with UHCS to discuss the exposure, treatment, potential risks and side effects of any medications. Students in clinical programs outside the Boston area should contact the Occupational & Environmental Health Network (OEHN) at 1-866-360-8100. OEHN is open 24 hours a day, 7 days a week 365 days a year.  OEHN will collect appropriate information and engage the doctor on call who can help to direct appropriate care depending on exposure and circumstances.  

Students should rely on their health insurance for necessary treatment.  Out of pocket costs may be submitted to the Office of Risk Services for reimbursement consideration.

Students should contact their Clinical Placement Director and/or the Office of Risk Services with any further questions related to exposure-related treatment.

Technical Standards for Admission, Academic Progression, and Graduation

The primary mission of the School of Nursing is to educate our students to provide evidence-based, culturally and linguistically competent, ethical healthcare that is high quality, safe, and accessible to diverse local, national and global communities. Our programs prepare students to become leaders as nurse clinicians, educators, scholars, and researchers. The School of Nursing is also committed to achieving the goals of the university to become an outstanding national research, practice-oriented, student-centered, urban institution.

The goal of the School of Nursing is to prepare students to think critically and to practice nursing competently and compassionately in rapidly changing practice environments. All efforts are designed to build nursing knowledge, enhance nursing practice and patient safety, foster professional integrity, and ultimately improve the health outcomes of patients, families, and communities across the continuum of care.

In addition to classroom learning, students’ clinical education experiences occur in settings, like hospitals, in which patient safety is the priority. For this reason, students who, upon enrollment in any of the nursing programs, seek accommodations from the Disability Resource Center (DRC) at NU must also request an assessment of accommodations that would be needed for clinical education.  

Certain functional abilities are essential for the delivery of safe, effective nursing care during clinical education activities. Therefore, the School of Nursing has determined that certain technical standards are requisite for admission, progression, and graduation from the nursing programs. An individual must be able to independently, with or without reasonable accommodation, meet the following technical standards:

  1. General abilities
  2. Observation
  3. Communication
  4. Motor
  5. Intellectual, conceptual, and quantitative abilities
  6. Essential behavioral and social attributes
  7. Ability to manage stressful situations

Individuals unable to meet these technical standards, with or without reasonable accommodation, will not be able to complete the program.  

General Abilities

The student is expected to possess functional use of the senses of vision, touch, hearing, and smell so that data received by the senses may be integrated, analyzed, and synthesized in a consistent and accurate manner. A student must be able to respond promptly to urgent situations that may occur during clinical training activities and must not hinder the ability of other members of the health care team to provide prompt treatment and care to patients. 

Observational Ability

The student must have sufficient capacity to make accurate visual observations and interpret them in the context of laboratory studies, medication administration, and patient care activities. In addition, the student must be able to document these observations and maintain accurate records.  

Communication Ability

The student must communicate both verbally and non-verbally in order to elicit information and to convey that information to others. Each student must have the ability to read and write accurately and comprehensively in English. The student must be able to thoroughly comprehend and fluently speak the English language so as to facilitate communication with patients, families, professionals in health care settings, instructors, and other students. The student must also be able to present information in a professional, logical manner and to provide counseling and instruction in order to effectively care for patients and their families.  

Motor Ability

The student must be able to perform gross and fine motor movements with sufficient coordination needed to perform complete physical examinations utilizing the techniques of inspection, palpation, percussion, auscultation, and other diagnostic maneuvers. A student must develop the skills needed to perform or assist with procedures, treatments, administration of medication, and the management and operation of diagnostic and therapeutic medical equipment. The student possess the physical and mental stamina to meet the demands associated with extended periods of sitting, standing, moving, and physical exertion required for satisfactory and safe performance in the clinical and classroom settings.

Intellectual, Conceptual, and Quantitative Abilities

The student must be able to develop and refine critical thinking skills that are essential to nursing practice. Critical thinking involves the abilities to measure, calculate, reason, analyze, and synthesize objective and subjective data, and to make decisions, often in a time-urgent environment, that reflect consistent and thoughtful deliberation and sound clinical judgment. 

Behavioral and Social Attributes

Compassion, integrity, motivation, effective interpersonal skills, and concern for others are personal attributes required of those in the nursing programs. The student must be able to work under supervision of a clinical instructor or preceptor; this is essential to ensure patient safety. The student must exercise good judgment and promptly complete all responsibilities in the classroom and clinical settings. The ability to establish culturally competent relationships with individuals, families, and groups and to respond effectively to patients who have different intellectual capacities is critical to nursing practice. 

Examinations Disability and Special Needs

Students with special needs are encouraged to contact the Disability Resource Center (DRC) in 20 Dodge Hall to register and request services.  Students must notify the instructor at the beginning of the semester if they plan to use DRC services throughout the course.  The staff in that office is available for assistance.

Ability to Manage Stressful Situations

The student must be able to adapt to and function effectively in stressful situations in both the classroom and clinical settings, including emergency situations. These stressors include personal, patient care/family, faculty/peer, and or program related issues. 

State Board Nursing Examination

In Massachusetts, and several other states, the registering board requires that graduates taking the National Council Licensing Examination (NCLEX-RN) meet standards of “good moral character” (GMC). Students may review the GMC requirement specified at Massachusetts General Laws Chapter 112, sections 74, 74A, and 76; Licensure Policy No. 00-01 under “Rules & Regulations” on the Massachusetts BORN website.

Please visit Bouvé College Learning Outcomes for the specific student learning outcomes for this program.

Complete all courses listed below unless otherwise indicated. Also complete any corequisite labs, recitations, clinicals, or tools courses where specified and complete any additional courses needed beyond specific college and major requirements to satisfy graduation credit requirements.

University-Wide Requirements

All undergraduate students are required to complete the University-Wide Requirements.

NUpath Requirements

All undergraduate students are required to complete the NUpath Requirements.

Nursing Major Requirements 

NRSG 2150Ethical Healthcare: Genetics and Genomics4
or HLTH 2100 Interprofessional Ethics for Individual and Population Health
or PHIL 1165 Moral and Social Problems in Healthcare
NRSG 2210Influences on Health and Illness: A Nursing Perspective3
NRSG 2220
and NRSG 2221
Health Assessment and Fundamental Nursing Skills
and Lab for NRSG 2220
4
NRSG 2350Integrated Pathophysiology and Pharmaceutical Interventions for Nursing Practice6
NRSG 3302
and NRSG 3303
Nursing with Women and Families
and Clinical for NRSG 3302
5
NRSG 3320
and NRSG 3321
Nursing Care of Adults 1
and Clinical for NRSG 3320
6
NRSG 3323
and NRSG 3324
Advanced Assessment and Interventions
and Lab for NRSG 3323
2
NRSG 3400
and NRSG 3401
Nursing and the Promotion of Mental Health
and Clinical for NRSG 3400
5
NRSG 3420
and NRSG 3421
Nursing Care of Adults 2
and Clinical for NRSG 3420
6
NRSG 4502
and NRSG 4503
Nursing Care of the Child
and Clinical for NRSG 4502
6
NRSG 4604
and NRSG 4605
Public Health Community Nursing
and Clinical for NRSG 4604
5
NRSG 4610Managing and Leading in Healthcare4
NRSG 4995
and NRSG 4996
Comprehensive Nursing Practicum
and Clinical for NRSG 4995
5
NRSG 5120Statistics for Health Science3
HLTH 5450Healthcare Research4
or NRSG 5220 Introduction to Research Methods and Application for Healthcare

Supporting Courses 

CORE TERM 1
NRSG 1000College: An Introduction1
BIOL 2217
and BIOL 2218
Integrated Anatomy and Physiology 1
and Lab for BIOL 2217
5
Please complete one of the following 2 lecture/lab pairs
CHEM 1101
and CHEM 1102
General Chemistry for Health Sciences
and Lab for CHEM 1101
5
CHEM 1161
and CHEM 1162
General Chemistry for Science Majors
and Lab for CHEM 1161
5
HSCI 1105Human Nutrition4
Complete one of the following:4
Mathematical Thinking
Calculus 1
Calculus 2
Calculus and Differential Equations for Biology 1
Calculus and Differential Equations for Biology 2
Calculus 1 for Science and Engineering
CORE TERM 2
BIOL 2219
and BIOL 2220
Integrated Anatomy and Physiology 2
and Lab for BIOL 2219
5
PSYC 1101Foundations of Psychology4
BIOL 2221
and BIOL 2222
Foundations of Microbiology
and Lab for BIOL 2221
5
ENGW 1111First-Year Writing4
CLINICAL TERM 2
NRSG 2000Professional Development for Co-op1
SOCL 1101Introduction to Sociology4
CLINICAL TERM 3
PSYC 3404Developmental Psychology4
CLINICAL TERM 4
CLINICAL TERM 5
ENGW 3306Advanced Writing in the Health Professions4

Electives

Complete four courses (for at least 15 credits) outside the School of Nursing or NRSG courses not used to fulfill requirements above.15

NUpath Requirements Satisfied

  • Analyzing/Using Data (AD)
  • Capstone Experience (CE)
  • Engaging Difference/Diversity (DD)
  • Exploring Creative Expression and Innovation (EI)
  • Ethical Reasoning (ER)
  • Integration Experience (IC)
  • Conducting Formal/Quantitative Reasoning (FQ)
  • Interpreting Culture (IC)
  • Natural/Designed World (ND)
  • Society/Institutions (SI)
  • Writing Intensive in the Major (WI)
  • Advanced Writing in the Disciplines (WD) 

Integrating Knowledge and Skills Through Experience (EX) is satisfied through co-op.

Students are responsible for using the general electives in this program to complete NUpath requirements not satisfied by required courses in this program.

Program Requirements

133 total semester hours required

Sample Plans of Study

Four Years, Two Co-ops in Spring/Summer 1

Year 1
FallHoursSpringHoursSummer 1HoursSummer 2Hours
NRSG 10001PSYC 1101 (ND) (SI)4NUterm (Optional) Vacation
Select ONE of the following CHEM course sequences:5BIOL 2219
and BIOL 2220
5Elective4 
BIOL 2221
and BIOL 2222
5Elective4 
ENGW 11114  
BIOL 2217
and BIOL 2218
5   
MATH 1215 or 12414   
HSCI 11054   
 19 18 8 0
Year 2
FallHoursSpringHoursSummer 1HoursSummer 2Hours
NRSG 20001Co-op 1Co-op 1NRSG 3302
and NRSG 3303
5
NRSG 2210 (DD) (EI)3  PSYC 34044
NRSG 2220
and NRSG 2221
4   
NRSG 23506   
Elective4   
 18 0 0 9
Year 3
FallHoursSpringHoursSummer 1HoursSummer 2Hours
NRSG 3320
and NRSG 3321
6Co-op 2Co-op 2NRSG 2150, HLTH 2100, or PHIL 1165 (ER)4
NRSG 3323
and NRSG 3324
2  HLTH 5450 or NRSG 5220 (ND) (FQ) (WI)4
NRSG 3400
and NRSG 3401
5   
NRSG 5120 (AD) (FQ)3   
Elective3   
 19 0 0 8
Year 4
FallHoursSpringHours  
SOCL 1101 (SI)4NRSG 4604
and NRSG 4605 (For NRSG 4604 (IC), For NRSG 4605 (EX))
5  
NRSG 4502
and NRSG 4503
6NRSG 4610 or 4611 (CE)(WI)4  
NRSG 3420
and NRSG 3421
6NRSG 4995
and NRSG 4996
5  
 ENGW 3306 (WD)4  
 16 18  
Total Hours: 133

Four Years, Two co-ops in Summer 2/Fall

Year 1
FallHoursSpringHoursSummer 1HoursSummer 2Hours
NRSG 10001PSYC 1101 (ND) (SI)4NUterm (Optional) Vacation
BIOL 2217
and BIOL 2218
5BIOL 2219
and BIOL 2220
5Elective4 
Select ONE of the following CHEM course sequences:5BIOL 2221
and BIOL 2222
5Elective4 
ENGW 11114  
   
HSCI 11054   
MATH 1215 or 12414   
 19 18 8 0
Year 2
FallHoursSpringHoursSummer 1HoursSummer 2Hours
NRSG 2210 (DD) (EI)3NRSG 20001NRSG 3400
and NRSG 3401
5Co-op 10
NRSG 2220
and NRSG 2221
4NRSG 3302
and NRSG 3303
5PSYC 34044 
NRSG 23506NRSG 3320
and NRSG 3321
6  
Elective4NRSG 3323
and NRSG 3324
2  
 SOCL 1101 (SI)4  
 17 18 9 0
Year 3
FallHoursSpringHoursSummer 1HoursSummer 2Hours
Coop 1 NRSG 3420
and NRSG 3421
6ENGW 3306 (WD)4Co-op 2
 NRSG 4502
and NRSG 4503
6NRSG 4604
and NRSG 4605 (For NRSG 4604 (IC), For NRSG 4605 (EX))
5 
 NRSG 5120 (AD) (FQ)3  
 Elective3  
 0 18 9 0
Year 4
FallHoursSpringHoursSummer 1Hours 
Co-op 2NRSG 2150, HLTH 2100, or PHIL 1165 (ER)4 
 NRSG 4610 or 4611 (CE) (WI)4  
 NRSG 4995
and NRSG 4996
5  
 HLTH 5450 or NRSG 5220 (FQ) (WI) (ND)4  
 0 17 0 
Total Hours: 133

Five Years, Three Co-ops in Summer 2/Fall

Year 1
FallHoursSpringHoursSummer 1HoursSummer 2Hours
NRSG 10001ENGW 11114NUterm (Optional)Vacation0
Select ONE of the following CHEM course sequences:5BIOL 2219
and BIOL 2220
5  
BIOL 2221
and BIOL 2222
5  
PSYC 1101 (ND) (SI)4  
BIOL 2217
and BIOL 2218
5   
HSCI 11054   
MATH 1215 or 12414   
 19 18 0 0
Year 2
FallHoursSpringHoursSummer 1HoursSummer 2Hours
NRSG 2210 (EI) (DD)3NRSG 20001NRSG 3400
and NRSG 3401
5Co-op 10
NRSG 2220
and NRSG 2221
4NRSG 3302
and NRSG 3303
5PSYC 34044 
NRSG 23506NRSG 3320
and NRSG 3321
6  
Elective4NRSG 3323
and NRSG 3324
2  
 SOCL 1101 (SI)4  
 17 18 9 0
Year 3
FallHoursSpringHoursSummer 1HoursSummer 2Hours
Co-op 10ENGW 33064VacationCo-op 20
 NRSG 3420
and NRSG 3421
6  
 NRSG 4604
and NRSG 4605 (For NRSG 4604 (IC), For NRSG 4605 (EX))
5  
 NRSG 5120 (FQ) (AD)3  
 0 18 0 0
Year 4
FallHoursSpringHoursSummer 1HoursSummer 2Hours
Co-op 2NRSG 4502
and NRSG 4503
6VacationCo-op 3
 HLTH 5450 or NRSG 5220 (ND) (FQ) (WI)4  
 Elective4  
 Elective3  
 0 17 0 0
Year 5
FallHoursSpringHours  
Co-op 3NRSG 2150, HLTH 2100, or PHIL 1165 (ER)4  
 NRSG 4610 or 4611 (CE) (WI)4  
 NRSG 4995
and NRSG 4996
5  
 Elective4  
 0 17  
Total Hours: 133

Five Years, Three Co-ops in Spring/Summer 1

Year 1
FallHoursSpringHoursSummer 1HoursSummer 2Hours
NRSG 10001ENGW 11114NU Term (optional)0Vacation0
BIOL 2217
and BIOL 2218
5BIOL 2219
and BIOL 2220
5  
Select ONE of the following CHEM course sequences:5BIOL 2221
and BIOL 2222
5  
PSYC 1101 (ND) (SI)4  
   
MATH 1215 or 12414   
HSCI 11054   
 19 18 0 0
Year 2
FallHoursSpringHoursSummer 1HoursSummer 2Hours
NRSG 20001Co-op 10Co-op 10NRSG 3302
and NRSG 3303
5
NRSG 2210 (EI) (DD)3  PSYC 34044
NRSG 2220
and NRSG 2221
4   
NRSG 23506   
Elective4   
 18 0 0 9
Year 3
FallHoursSpringHoursSummer 1HoursSummer 2Hours
NRSG 3320
and NRSG 3321
6Co-op 20Co-op 20Vacation
NRSG 3323
and NRSG 3324
2   
NRSG 3400
and NRSG 3401
5   
SOCL 1101 (SI)4   
 17 0 0 0
Year 4
FallHoursSpringHoursSummer 1HoursSummer 2Hours
ENGW 33064Co-op 30Co-op 30Vacation
NRSG 3420
and NRSG 3421
6   
NRSG 5120 (FQ) (AD)3   
NRSG 2150, HLTH 2100, or PHIL 1165 (ER)4   
 17 0 0 0
Year 5
FallHoursSpringHours  
NRSG 4502
and NRSG 4503
6NRSG 4604
and NRSG 4605 (For NRSG 4604 (IC), For NRSG 4605 (EX))
5  
HLTH 5450 or NRSG 5220 (ND) (FQ) (WI)4NRSG 4610 or 4611 (WI) (CE)4  
Elective4NRSG 4995
and NRSG 4996
5  
Elective3Elective4  
 17 18  
Total Hours: 133