Masters of Science in Nursing (MSN) - New England Institute of Technology

Discussion in 'Nursing and medical-related degrees' started by Vonnegut, Sep 20, 2019.

  1. Vonnegut

    Vonnegut Well-Known Member

    New master’s degree programs offered at NEIT
    The New England Institute of Technology (NEIT) will offer two new Master of Science degree programs in October. Perfect for working professionals, the Master of Science in Nursing (MSN) is a part-time, online/hybrid program for registered nurses (RN) seeking to become effective leaders in the healthcare industry. Students may choose between one of two specialty tracks: Educational Leadership (50 quarter credit hours) or Family Nurse Practitioner (66 quarter credit hours).

    The Education Leadership track prepares RNs to teach in an academic or clinical-practice setting. Utilizing predominantly online coursework, this track focuses on educational foundations, instructional methods, curriculum development and educational leadership. Applicants must have an unencumbered United States license as a Registered Nurse, be a graduate of an accredited baccalaureate degree program with a 3.0 overall GPA and have at least one year of clinical experience as an RN within the past two years.

    Warwick Beacon
  2. copper

    copper Active Member

    I believe the market is flooded with "mid-level" providers! They say there is a shortage of medical providers overall but I simply don't see it!
  3. Vonnegut

    Vonnegut Well-Known Member

    I'm not sure what the market may be like in your region, but I'm still seeing a high demand for Nurse Practitioners. Ones that are specialized, are often commanding low but solid six figures starting salaries, soon after graduation.
  4. copper

    copper Active Member

    Interesting! Where I live we have so many NPs that most of them work part time or volunteer as a NP to stay current and fulltime as an RN to make a living. They actually have said they keep doing there RN work because they can't afford the pay cut. The only exception is those who are certified in psychiatric NP.....they have their plates full! I'm sure there is variation depending on where one lives.

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