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Next Cohort: Sep 5-Aug 27
Sep 5-Aug 27
Bachelor of Science in Nursing (B.Sc.N.) is a collaborative nursing degree program between George Brown College, Ryerson University and Centennial College.
This four-year degree meets new entry-to-practice requirements adopted by the College of Nurses of Ontario (CNO) and is a requirement for anyone wishing to work as a Registered Nurse in the Province of Ontario. Graduates will receive a Bachelor of Science degree in Nursing (B.Sc.N.) from Ryerson University.
Following successful completion of this B.Sc.N. program, graduates can apply to write the National Council Licensure Examination (NCLEX). (NOTE: Additional fees apply.) After successfully passing the examination, graduates will be granted a Certificate of Registration by the CNO and be eligible to practice as Registered Nurses in Ontario.
As a George Brown student, you’ll spend your first two years studying on-site at our state-of-the-art Daphne Cockwell Centre for Health Sciences located at our Waterfront Campus. You will then join the Centennial and Ryerson cohorts to complete your final two years on-site at Ryerson University. Your clinical practice will be supervised by George Brown faculty.
The program is committed to preparing nursing leaders who are highly competent, knowledgeable and committed to playing an integral role in shaping our health care future.
What You’ll Learn
- Demonstrate caring as it relates to the self and others.
- Determine meaning and significance in client encounters.
- Establish meaningful connections with clients to facilitate therapeutic interactions.
- Collaborate with clients and colleagues to ensure consistent, safe, effective care.
- Use personal knowledge and theory from nursing and related disciplines to determine an appropriate course of action.
- Use reflective, critical and analytical thinking to facilitate creative and flexible nursing practice.
- Critically appraise research studies and utilize the findings as a basis for nursing practice.
- Identify gaps in nursing knowledge, consider research possibilities and participate in research activities.
- Analyze health and practice issues within the social/economic/political environment.
- Practice nursing in a skillful, therapeutic and culturally sensitive manner.
- Provide leadership within his/her own practice to facilitate clients’ and colleagues’ desired outcomes.
- Use population health principles to plan, market, implement and evaluate health promotion and disease prevention.
- Work within the context of a multidisciplinary health care team to apply primary health care principles.
- Participate in developing and implementing strategies for the improvement of the health environment through the political process and the principles of social justice and equity.
- Practice nursing within legal, ethical and professional guidelines.
- Be an active participant in his/her personal and professional development.
Ready to get started?
Next Cohort: Sep 5-Aug 27
Student Reviews (9)
Teacher was excellent and coaching modules were well organized. George Brown campus is in the heart of Toronto. Feels like a real college with many student services, restaurants and places to study. I did my course online but I am going to continue in...
Teacher was excellent and coaching modules were well organized. George Brown campus is in the heart of Toronto. Feels like a real college with many student services, restaurants and places to study. I did my course online but I am going to continue in-person as I miss the deeper interaction with professor and other learners.
This program is all hands-on all the time. The lessons and strategies I learned in the classroom helped prepare me for the exact challenges I faced in the classroom. Instructors were dedicated and empathetic. Best of all, there were more available fiel...
This program is all hands-on all the time. The lessons and strategies I learned in the classroom helped prepare me for the exact challenges I faced in the classroom. Instructors were dedicated and empathetic. Best of all, there were more available field placements than there were students. Early childhood educators can't go wrong at George Brown in my opinion.