You’ll review medical records and analyze personal injury and insurance claims.
You’ll also work as a writer or editor for professional nursing and legal journals.
You’ll teach healthcare staff about the rules and regulations associated with their job.
You’ll represent healthcare providers in malpractice cases and lobby for change in the healthcare industry.
You’ll appear in courtrooms as an expert healthcare witness.
- Insurance companies
- Law firms
- Patients’ homes
- Private practices
Work as a Registered Nurse, gaining clinical experience before applying to law school.
Pass the law School Admissions Test.
Get your Juris Doctor degree (JD) and pass your State Bar Licensing Exam.
You’re ready to work as a Nurse Attorney.
- In recognition of Hispanic Heritage Month, Adrianna Nava, president of the National Association of Hispanic Nurses (NAHN), shares how this organization is working to address the needs of current and future Hispanic nurses and the communities they represent.2022-09-15T13:18:32.622Z
- A former bedside nurse, USCF Health's Pat Patton’s data-backed, listen-first, feedback-driven approach to creating a supportive environment where nurses stay and thrive is working—and presents a blueprint for health systems everywhere.2022-09-15T12:52:18.544Z
- The future of nursing starts in the classroom. At Johnson & Johnson, we’re proud to amplify nurse-led programs and practices that find innovative ways to prepare, strengthen and empower the next generation of nurses. Below, read more about four best-in-class pilot programs investing in nursing education, funded by the American Nurses Foundation, so new nursing graduates are ready to practice.2022-08-09T19:14:50.720Z