Initiatives in education policy to address the shortage of n | 93997
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Initiatives in education policy to address the shortage of nurses in the United States


Tony Abbs*

A medical caretaker personnel lack and monetarily tied schools and colleges are restricting the capacity of U.S. nursing schools to exploit generally large quantities of qualified candidates. To make nursing education more accessible, public subsidies must be increased, with a focus on baccalaureate and graduate nursing programs, which are expected to see the most job growth. And the right treatment for a catastrophe. It is anticipated that job opportunities for nurses in a variety of roles will continue to arise as a result of health reform and efforts to improve quality because nurses have a track record of success in these priority areas. By taking action now to increase the number of students enrolled in nursing schools at a time when applications are at an all-time high, the United States stands to gain a historic opportunity to address the nursing shortage well into the future. Indeed, educational capacity limitations prevented over 40,000 qualified applicants from enrolling in baccalaureate and graduate nursing programs in 2008

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