U-M School of Nursing academic environment is a staging ground for nursing leaders in current and changing health care systems. Critical study of theory, cutting-edge curriculum, state-of-the-art technology, authorship of research, advanced clinical practice, and mentored leadership in complex organizations are all part of a UMSN education.

The degree programs are structured as pathways to careers in advanced clinical practice, leadership in health care organizations, informatics, and population health, and research.

⚈ MSN and Post-Baccalaureate DNP (Advanced Clinical Path)

DNP-prepared nurses are able to: provide advanced clinical care, lead interdisciplinary teams of health professionals, translate research findings into clinical practice norms, and manage complex health care systems.

⚈ MSN and Post-Master's DNP (Systems, Populations & Leadership Path)
MSN prepared nurses from this program lead in a variety of complex organizations and environments to improve health outcomes. Focus areas are leadership; health informatics; and population health. Post-Master's DNP graduates are prepared to translate evidence into practice in a variety of complex settings, such as health systems, communities, and primary care. Graduates lead changes in health care delivery and public policy that have a substantial impact on clinical outcomes.

⚈ Ph.D. (Research Path)
PhD-prepared nurses are able to: conduct basic science, study the physiological, psychological, and socio-cultural aspects of health, inform and advise on nursing practice and policy, and contribute to the further development of nursing theory.

⚈ Bachelor of Science in Nursing
BSN-prepared nurses are able to provide excellent bedside care, work in teams with physicians and other health professionals, provide health education, and implement health and safety policies and procedures.


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