alexa The emerging Doctor of Education (EdD) in instructional leadership for nurse educators.
Medicine

Medicine

Internal Medicine: Open Access

Author(s): Graves BA, Tomlinson S, Handley M, Oliver JS, CarterTempleton H, , Graves BA, Tomlinson S, Handley M, Oliver JS, CarterTempleton H,

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Abstract The nursing faculty shortage is directly related to the ongoing shortage of nurses. As a result of many nursing faculty retiring, the discipline of nursing is losing its most experienced educators. The need is great for programs that will increase access and prepare nurse educators. Doctorate degrees for nurses have evolved in myriad ways. Discussions over the nature of doctoral education for the preparation of nurse educators are at the forefront of debates in nursing education. In response to National League for Nursing (2007; Core competencies of nurse educators, http://www.nln.org/profdev/corecompletter.htm) and Institute of Medicine (2010; The future of nursing: Leading change, advancing health. Washington, DC: National Academies Press, http://thefutureofnursing.org/IOM-Report) calls to increase the number of nursing faculty, the colleges of nursing and education at a major university have combined to establish a collaborative doctoral program. This article describes the historical evolution of the nursing doctorate degrees and the development and implementation of the EdD in Instructional Leadership for Nurse Educators. This article was published in Int J Nurs Educ Scholarsh and referenced in Internal Medicine: Open Access

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