Displaying items by tag: school of nursing

More veteran students are seeking help from UAB’s Student Veterans Services, including Obie Carnathan, a Marine who, with mentorship from director Walter C. Stewart III, is helping others.
Maria Rodriguez Shirey, Ph.D., will transition into her new role as the dean of the UAB School of Nursing effective June 1.
The UAB School of Nursing is relaunching its nurse-midwifery pathway to grow a workforce of nurse-midwives who can improve access to care for underserved women and their infants in Alabama.
Years after spending 87 days in a neonatal intensive care unit, Tara Wood and her twin daughters are now UAB alumni who are using their life experiences to help others.
After surviving a pediatric brain tumor, Julia York was inspired to pursue a career in nursing. On the 10th anniversary of her diagnosis, she will graduate from the UAB School of Nursing and begin her first job at Children’s of Alabama on the hematology-oncology unit.
Pariya Wheeler, Ph.D., will study the neurocognitive functions of older adults who had COVID-19. The grant is one of UAB’s first grants examining the cognitive effects of the virus.
The new School of Nursing initiative connects students with resources and mentors who develop a personalized plan to identify students’ challenges and help develop pathways to success.
Induction in National Academics of Practice is based on excellence and dedication to the profession of nursing, scholarship and policy support.
UAB graduate and professional programs are well represented in the annual U.S. News & World Report rankings.
UAB School of Nursing provides future nurse anesthetists hands-on training through partnerships with UAB Hospital and their growing Doctor of Nursing Practice Pathway for Nurse Anesthesia.
UAB School of Nursing faculty, alumni and student receive honors from the Nurse Practitioner Alliance of Alabama for their impact on the nursing profession.
A new study focuses on hypertension, diabetes and dyslipidemia — a high level of lipids that can lead to heart attack, stroke or other heart issues — and social determinants associated with HIV.
Penni Watts will advance clinical simulation by supporting other simulationists as an SSH fellow.
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