Earning your Doctor of Nursing Practice (DNP) degree from Chamberlain gives you more than the credential. It provides the knowledge and confidence to help transform healthcare where you have the power to influence it the most. You’ll benefit from a practice-focused curriculum that puts knowledge into action and is taught by highly-esteemed faculty who are experts in the field.
Through Chamberlain’s online DNP program, you will be prepared to:
Chamberlain’s post-master’s DNP program is designed for registered nurses and advanced practice registered nurses who are ready to take their practice to the next level and act as champions for a more effective healthcare system.
As a DNP graduate, you will be prepared to lead teams of intra- and inter-professional colleagues, care for vulnerable, culturally diverse populations and assume the role of a transformational leader in a complex healthcare delivery system. You will be prepared to enhance patient-driven care, make evidence-based practice change and be a mentor and role model to other nurses aspiring to lead and change healthcare in the 21st century and beyond.
The DNP degree stands as the new standard credential for all advanced practice nurses by 2015, based on a recommendation by the American Association of Colleges of Nursing (AACN). In today’s complex healthcare system, patients depend upon advanced practice nurses to deliver the highest level of innovative and evidence-based care.
Chamberlain is currently accepting applications for the Healthcare Systems Leadership specialty track.
Chamberlain’s practice-focused curriculum prepares you to analyze, synthesize and apply scientific reasoning at the highest level.
Read more about the DNP curriculum.
At this time, Chamberlain College of Nursing cannot accept inquiries from the states of North Carolina or Washington for the Doctor of Nursing Practice degree program Healthcare Systems Leadership specialty track.
“I thought it was important as our nursing leader to have one of the highest possible degrees in nursing and model lifelong learning.”
Melissa Kline, MSN, RN, NEA-BC
Chief Nursing Officer, The MetroHealth System