Nursing Specialties

45 Specialties

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Ambulatory Care Nurse
An Ambulatory Care Nurse provides pain management and general health education to patients, in non-emergency situations, outside of a hospital environment.
 
Camp Nurse
A Camp Nurse takes care of people at camps and retreats that are often located far from a hospital or healthcare facility.
 
Case Management Nurse
A Case Management Nurse creates and coordinates long-term care plans for patients to help them be as healthy as possible.
 
High Demand
Certified Nurse Midwife
A Certified Nurse Midwife is an Advanced Practice Registered Nurse who is specialized in women’s reproductive health and childbirth.
 
Correctional Nursing
A correctional nurse delivers evidenced-based nursing to protect, promote, and optimize health and abilities; prevent illness and injury; facilitate healing; alleviate suffering through the diagnosis and treatment of human response with care and respect. A correctional nurse advocates for individuals, families, groups, communities, and populations under the jurisdiction of the justice system.
 
Critical Care Nurse
A Critical Care or ICU Nurse takes care of patients who are in a critical condition or recovering from a serious medical condition.
 
Developmental Disability Nurse
A Developmental Disability or Special Needs Nurse takes care of patients with intellectual or developmental disabilities, such as Down Syndrome and Autism.
 
Domestic Violence Nurse
A Domestic Violence Nurse works with patients who are victims of physical or emotional abuse.
 
Family Nurse Practitioner (FNP) at a Glance
As a career rooted in long-term, and sometimes multigenerational patient relationships, Family Nurse Practitioners are among the most compassionate and intimately connected providers in all of healthcare. FNPs are the people you’ll likely see most throughout your medical life, and are leaned on by both patients and doctors to provide individualized healthcare insights, and support. If you enjoy working with patients every day, and building meaningful relationships, becoming a Family Nurse Practitioner may prove to be an extremely rewarding career.
 
Flight Nurse
A Flight or Transport Nurse takes care of patients who are being taken to hospitals or trauma centers on civilian and military aircrafts.
 
Gastroenterology Nurse
A Gastroenterology or Endoscopy Nurse works with patients who have illnesses or disorders related to the digestive system or gastrointestinal tract.
 
Gerontological Nurse Practitioner
A Gerontological Nurse Practitioner is a multi-disciplined primary healthcare provider who helps patients manage the physical, mental, and social effects of aging.
 
Holistic Nurse
A Holistic Nurse uses medical knowledge plus complementary, alternative and integrative methods to care for the patient as a whole.
 
High Demand
Home Health Nurse
A Home Health Nurse cares for patients in their homes, helping them with tasks that they can’t do themselves due to injury or disease, and providing relief to family members who may be primary caregivers.
 
Independent Nurse Contractor
An Independent Nurse Contractor is their own boss, working on a contractual basis instead of being employed directly by a healthcare facility.
 
Infection Control Nurse (ICN) at a Glance
As an Infection Control Nurse your role is to identify, create, and employ best practices for sanitation and infection management. Whether it’s a contained infection or a global pandemic, your colleagues will look to you for guidance in controlling and eliminating infectious threats that may be present. If you’re a quick thinker, an inherent innovator, and a born puzzler, a career in infection control could be highly rewarding and consistently stimulating.
 
Infusion Nurse
An Infusion Nurse administers medication and fluids through an intravenous (IV) line, ventral line or venous access port.
 
International Nurse
An International Nurse travels the world, taking care of patients in other countries and working in nations where their skills are needed most.
 
Innovation 101
Down to their core, nurses carry a fundamental respect for human dignity and an intuition for patient needs. That's why they're natural innovators. If you'd like to learn more about nurse-led innovation, here's where you can get started.
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