Overview

Caring to make a difference

The School of Nursing offers a diverse range of undergraduate and graduate options for students with various academic and professional backgrounds. Every member of our full-time faculty has a doctoral degree and is committed to providing the guidance and individual attention you need to be prepared for a successful career.   

All of our programs place an emphasis on holistic care, team building and leadership. And you’ll gain practical experience in our cutting edge laboratories and through extensive clinical work. Earning a nursing degree from Quinnipiac means that you’ll be ready to hit the ground running on day one of your new career.

100%


Well Prepared

Percentage of full-time nursing faculty with doctoral degrees.

1.8%


In the Top

One of only 13 BSN programs (out of more than 700 nationally) endorsed by the American Holistic Nursing Association.

Life after Quinnipiac

All of Quinnipiac’s nursing degrees provide the versatility and contemporary skills necessary for our graduates to excel in their chosen fields. And their success proves it. Between our holistic approach to nursing education and the unique focus on interprofessional group work, the opportunities we prepare you for after Quinnipiac are virtually endless. Our graduates are working as Chief Nursing Officers, nurse practitioners, registered nurses and teachers, and are employing their specialized skills around the world, providing care to underserved communities and collaborating with physicians and other health care professionals in fields such as oncology and gerontology.

“We were there to provide hope to a nation so distraught. We wanted to give the infected workers there great care and encourage them to continue caring for their own.”
Chelsea True '13
Chelsea, a lieutenant junior grade in the U.S. Public Health Service Commissioned, spent 60 days in Monrovia, Liberia treating local health care workers infected with the Ebola virus.

+33%


A Growing Need

Growth rate for nurse practitioner employment between 2012 and 2022. (US Department of Labor)

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