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Statements of Excellence for Admission to ADN Programs

Nursing is my most developed specialty as an Admissions Professional

I have been drafting statements on behalf of nurses now for the past 20 years. Writing statements is not always fun, and the older I get the more mental and emotional energy it takes for me to do a good job. This is one of the reasons why I have developed a priority focus on nurses, writing more statements in this area than any other, because I admire the dedication of nurses, their orientation of service and giving. Nurses are generally among the finest people on the planet, on human and emotional levels, because of their ethic of service. Thus, when I help a nurse succeed, I am inspired by her/his story.

Goal Statements for Nursing School

All of the Statement samples on this web site were written more than 2 years ago and all are anonymous.

drrobertedinger@gmail.com

Up to 1000 words: US$199  + CV/Resume Edit US$299.00

Up to 1500 words: US$249  + CV/Resume Edit US$349

Up to 2000 words: US$299  + CV/Resume Edit US$399

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Skype: DrRobertEdinger

 

If you want your Goal Statement or Personal Statement to be successful, you have to write it in such a way as to make those in charge of the selection process curious about you and to look forward to meeting you. You need to portray yourself in your statement as the kind of person that they want to have in their program. I am a practiced master at drafting your story in the best, most eloquent fashion possible, in the way that is most appealing to those who make the selection. 

drrobertedinger@gmail.com

Associate degree nursing education is still the right choice for some students entering the nursing profession. For more than fifty years, associate degree nursing education has made great contributions to the registered nursing population in the United States - fed by a nursing shortage, the growth of community and junior colleges, and government and consumer interest. Desired outcomes were met. A proliferation of associate degree nursing programs followed and now there are more than 800 in the USA alone. Nevertheless, controversy regarding associate degree nursing as an entry level for registered nurses has been evolving since its inception. Issues related to technical nursing versus professional nursing titles and roles, and differentiated roles have been divisive for the nursing profession. Still, current demographics reveal that associate degree nursing continues to make a positive impact on the registered nurse population, providing almost 60% of entry level graduates each year, and attracting a greater percentage of minority groups and males. Associate degree nursing representatives are still very much involved in defining the future of nursing. Societal needs for health care and individual rights for access to education, all must be taken into consideration. Collaborative efforts among the nursing organizations are essential to promoting recruitment and retention efforts.

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