Chamberlain College of Nursing’s focus on student success extends well beyond the classroom and clinical environments. Chamberlain provides students with opportunities to expand their educational horizons through a full spectrum of social, cause-related and field experiences.
Student Government Association (SGA)
This voluntary organization acts as a liaison between Chamberlain College of Nursing campus administration and the student population. With its officers elected by their peers, the SGA provides a forum for students to engage in student development activities and meets regularly to discuss issues and pass legislation to enhance student life on campus.
National Student Nurses Association (NSNA)
The NSNA mentors the professional development of future registered nurses and provides educational resources, leadership opportunities and career guidance. Participation in this national group includes membership at both the state and local levels.
Susan G. Komen Race for the Cure®
Chamberlain joins together to support one of the greatest causes of all – the race to cure breast cancer. At Susan G. Komen Race for the Cure events, Chamberlain students, faculty and staff join the fight to end breast cancer and save lives. Because with every step, we are that much closer to curing breast cancer forever.
National Nurses Week
From May 6 through 12, Chamberlain celebrates National Nurses Week, Chamberlain celebrates nursing and unites its students, faculty and staff through events such as Nurse’s Day at the Ballpark. Chamberlain honors nurses and raises awareness for healthcare causes, the national need for nurses and the need to improve the quality of healthcare.
Global Health Education Program
Venturing beyond the classroom and local community, Chamberlain students can participate in a unique opportunity through our Global Health Education Program. Past projects have taken Chamberlain students to Kenya, Bolivia and Brazil. Through this immersion experience, students gain a deeper understanding of cultural and economic differences. The two- to three-week service project can be done in place of the school’s required multiculturalism and community health courses. Varying by school, students have 2-3 opportunities per year to participate in this special experience.