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RN Jobs in MD

Maryland, one of the original 13 states, is located in the middle of the East Coast, in the middle of a large commercial and population complex from Maine to Virginia. Its small size belies the wide variety of landscapes and lifestyles they promote, from the shallow water-facing East Coast and Chesapeake Bay areas to the urban hustle and bustle of its largest city, Baltimore, and the trees of the Appalachian Mountains.

The lush hills and mountains to the west. Maryland is named after Henrietta Maria, wife of King Charles I, by Cecil Calvert, 2nd Baron Baltimore, who received a decree of the land from his brother-in-law King Charles II. Lord Baltimore was a Catholic and was given the charter to establish a colony in North America. Unfortunately, due to border disputes with Pennsylvania settlers, the Maryland colony did not thrive.

In 1715, Lord Baltimore died without an heir; his son Cecil became the 3rd Lord of Baltimore (but by this time Calvert Estates had passed on to his daughter, Charlotte). In 1721, after a long legal battle, the 4th Lord Baltimore took over. He moved from England to Maryland to rule his new colony and take care of the property.

The Mason-Dixon line was established under a decree by Charles Mason and Jeremiah Dixon in 1763 as a result of a border agreement issue between Charles’ brother, Pennsylvania Governor John Penn, and Lord Baltimore. Charles Mason was asked to perform the survey because he had studied astronomy under David Rittenhouse, a wonderful astronomer in Philadelphia at the time. But first, Charles Mason and Jeremiah Dixon surveyed the land between the Delaware River and the Chesapeake Bay that would later become part of West Virginia.

Top RN Schools

 

1. Johns Hopkins University, Baltimore

The School of Nursing @ Johns Hopkins University, founded in 1889, is one of the oldest nursing colleges in Maryland and the nation. Florence Nightingale helped plan its original curriculum. It consistently ranks among top nursing schools by “Nursing Magazine” and “U.S. News & World Report." The excellence of the clinical education it provides for students is paralleled by the high quality of its research: In 2018, the Johns Hopkins School of Nursing received more than $12 million in grants, and Hopkins Nursing was one of the highest recipients of research funding from the National Institutes of Health. It is also the only nursing school in the U.S. to offer a concurrent doctorate in nursing practice/PhD dual degree program. It partners with schools in Australia, Brazil, China, Italy, Haiti and other countries through its Center for Global Initiatives.

2. University of Maryland, Baltimore

The University of Maryland’s School of Nursing, founded in 1889, is known for educating nursing professionals who can rise to the challenges of 21st century nursing. The school received nearly $5 million in NIH grant funding in 2017 and nearly $4 million from the Maryland Higher Education Commission; it is affiliated with several health policy initiatives such as the Maryland Action Coalition and Students United for Policy, Education and Research, so you’ll have the opportunity to develop your health advocacy skills.

3. Salisbury University, Salisbury

Salisbury University’s undergraduate nursing students have the highest pass rate for the registered nurse licensing exam of any educational institution in Maryland. The school, part of the College of Health and Human Services, offers a solid grounding in academic coursework that will prepare you to excel in your career. You’ll have numerous opportunities to participate in local community health initiatives, too. The nursing school is part of the University's College of Health and Human Services, which also houses the School of Social Work as well as programs that train students for careers in respiratory therapy, medical laboratory science and other ancillary health care roles. Additionally, the school partners with the University of Maryland Eastern Shore in its initiative to educate students from different disciplines through interprofessional instruction.

4. Towson University, Towson

For the September 29, 2013 issue of “ U.S. News & World Report ,” Towson University was ranked as one of the best regional colleges in the North and one of the most accommodating to the needs of veterans. At Towson, nursing students learn to care for patients' health and well-being. If you want to learn how to influence people in ways that will help them make healthier lifestyle choices, check out Towson's Nursing Department. This department is part of the university's College of Health Professions, which also offers degrees in occupational therapy, speech-language pathology and kinesiology. The 4,600-square foot Towson Simulation Center has five virtual hospital rooms and a collection of computerized manikins so that nursing students can practice clinical scenarios they will probably encounter once they become professionals working with live patients.

5. Stevenson University, Baltimore

The Sandra R. Berman School of Nursing and Health Sciences was founded in 1947 by a Roman Catholic order of nuns; though it shed its religious affiliation in 1967, the nursing school still remains committed to values like altruism and respect for human dignity. The university's nursing classrooms and the Nursing Resource Center occupy space in the Kevin J. Manning Academic Center. The Resource Center features 10 beds equipped with head wall systems that include oxygen delivery devices and suction apparatus; these units provide a safe space for students to learn patient care basics.

Source: https://www.nursingprocess.org/nursing-schools/maryland/

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