BS Nursing (RN to BSN)
The WGU RN to BSN program is based on best practices for effective learning and national standards. It provides the knowledge and skills that enable graduates to expand their knowledge in areas of research, theory, community concepts, healthcare policy, therapeutic interventions, and current trends.
Foundations of College Mathematics
This course focuses on basic numeracy and calculation skills, basic algebra skills, basic geometry principles, and basic data and probability skills.
WGU offers degrees, not classes. As a competency-based online university, progress through your degree program is determined by demonstrating your competence through carefully designed assessments and completion of a professional portfolio, capstone, or both. As a student in this program, you will complete the courses listed below in order to graduate. These courses are required, though you may be able to clear some of these requirements through a course-by-course transcript analysis.
|Advanced Standing for RN License||50|
|Foundations of College Mathematics||3|
|English Composition I||3|
|Anatomy and Physiology I||4|
|Anatomy and Physiology II||4|
|Survey of United States Constitution and Government||3|
|Elements of Effective Communication||3|
|Introduction to Humanities||3|
|Introduction to Psychology||3|
|Human Growth and Development Across the Lifespan||3|
|Introduction to Sociology||3|
|Introduction to Probability and Statistics||3|
|Care of the Older Adult||3|
|Nutrition for Contemporary Society||3|
|Professional Roles and Values||3|
|Organizational Systems and Quality Leadership||3|
|Community Health and Population-Focused Nursing||3|
|Evidence Based Practice and Applied Nursing Research||3|
|Information Management and the Application of Technology||3|
|Community Health and Population-Focused Nursing Field Experience||2|
|Leadership and Professional Image||2|
How This Program Works
WGU offers degrees, not classes.
WGU does not rely upon classes in the traditional sense. We don’t base your progress on accumulating credit hours, but rather on completing challenging assessments that measure your knowledge and skills in a subject area. We ask you to "prove you know your stuff." You’ll study. You’ll write papers. You’ll take tests. You’ll complete assignments.
Here’s how it works: