National League for Nursing


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National League for Nursing

 (NLN)
a national organization concerned with improving nursing education and nursing service at all levels. In 1952 three existing national organizations and four committees agreed to combine and form the NLN: the National League of Nursing Education (founded in 1893), National Organization for Public Health Nursing (founded in 1912), Association of Collegiate Schools of Nursing (founded in 1933), Joint Committee on Practical Nurses and Auxiliary Workers in Nursing (founded in 1945), Joint Committee on Careers in Nursing (founded in 1948), National Committee for the Improvement of Nursing Services (founded in 1949), and the National Accrediting Service (founded in 1949). The focus of the League is to “foster the development of hospital, industrial, public health, and other organized nursing service and of nursing education through the coordinated action of nurses, allied professional groups, citizens, agencies, and schools to the end that the nursing needs of the people will be met.” 

The official publication of the National League for Nursing is Nursing Perspectives on Community Health Care. The national office is located at 350 Hudson St., New York, NY 10014, and its telephone number is 212-989-9393.

National League for Nursing (NLN)

an organization concerned with the improvement of nursing education and nursing service and the provision of health care in the United States. Among its many activities are preadmission and achievement tests for nursing students and compilation of statistical data on nursing personnel and trends in health care delivery. The National League for Nursing Accrediting Commission (NLNAC), an entity of the NLN that is administratively and financially independent of the NLN, has the sole authority and responsibility for accreditation of nursing education schools and programs. It acts as the testing service for the State Board Test Pool Examinations for registered and practical nurse licensure. The Research Division and the Public Affairs Office are among the other sections of NLN. A monthly referred journal, Nursing Education Perspectives, is the official publication of the organization.

National League for Nursing

,

NLN

An organization originally formed by the merging of three other nursing organizations. The principal concern of the League is improvement of nursing education and service.
References in periodicals archive ?
She included a typed reproduction of the letter in the National League for Nursing Education s Library Handbook, 1936.
As part of its continuing efforts to make vital nursing and nurse faculty workforce data accessible to decision-makers in both the public and private arenas, the National League for Nursing has created the web-based NLN DataView at www.
She is a member of the Texas Nurses Association, American Nurses Association, National League for Nursing, and the Texas Organization of Nurse Executives.
On August 22, 2003 the National League for Nursing (NLN) Board of Governors approved, "POSITION STATEMENT: INNOVATION IN NURSING: A CALL TO REFORM.
Dr Malone will take up a position as chief executive of the National League for Nursing, based in New York.
September 27-30, 2006, New York, NY National League for Nursing Education Summit.
The Nova Southeastern University Baccalaureate Nursing Program is accredited by the National League for Nursing Accrediting Commission, Inc.
1 percent in two-year associate programs, according to the National League for Nursing and the American Association of Colleges of Nursing.
Howard Univercity and the National League for Nursing are partners in the EnviRN site, which is funded through a grant from the W.
Spink is a member of numerous education and nursing organizations including the American Association of Community and Junior Colleges, American Association of Women in Community and Junior Colleges, American Nursing Association and National League for Nursing.
Covering print literature dating back to 1982, CINAHL provides access to over 600 indexed journals including nursing publications from the National League for Nursing and the American Nurses' Association.
Endorsed by the National League for Nursing and based on a long history of health care training, the American Red Cross comprehensive national training program is a prominent example of the nurse-to-nurse approach.

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