This striking, colorful graphic was created by a Minority Nurse reader named Kimberly Repollo, BSN, RN, a 22-year-old Filipino nurse who lives in Canoga Park, California. “I’m a nurse and I love making art,” Kim writes.
Now in its fourth year, the Philippine Nurses Association of America’s chapter leadership development program helps PNAA chapter presidents build crucial skills that will benefit them personally and professionally
Under the leadership of the National Association of School Nurses (NASN) and Schering/KEY, NASN’s primary corporate partner, the efforts of school nurses to teach students and parents about asthma and allergies are being recognized and rewarded.
During the serious nursing shortage of the 1960s and ‘70s, hundreds of nurses from the Philippines were brought to America to fill RN staffing gaps. Many of these immigrant nurses chose to stay permanently in the U.S. and went on to achieve successful careers as clinicians and nurse educators.
By now, you are probably all too aware of the toll heart disease, hypertension, and diabetes are taking on minority communities. But what can you do to curb the trend in the patients you treat—and in yourself?
Two military nurses share their stories, from the stress of coordinating care in a combat zone to dealing with prejudice and personal growth, all while caring for those serving in the U.S. armed forces
Doctoral degrees require sacrifices on multiple levels—financial, personal, and professional. Two nurse professionals offer their advice for navigating this investment in the most advanced degree, and why it is worth it.
During the mid 20th Century, thousands of nurses from the Philippines migrated to the United States in search of the American dream. Today a whole new generation of nurses is following the trail they blazed.