PT Clinical Instructor-MSN AGNP (Eligible for $1/k sign on bonus) (Virtual)

first_img• EVIDENCE OF CURRENT RN AND APRN LICENSE IN ONE OF THE 50 STATESIN THE US REQUIRED. ALL NP FACULTY ARE ALSO REQUIRED TO OBTAIN RNAND APRN LICENSURE IN THE STATE OF MN BEFORE HIRE AS NURSEPRACTITIONER FACULTY AT WALDEN UNIVERSITY.ELIGIBLE APPLICANTS WILL BE SUPPORTED THROUGHOUT THE PROCESS OFOBTAINING RN AND APRN LICENSURE IN THE STATE OF MN AND COMPENSATEDFOR LICENSURE RELATED EXPENSES. Education and/or Experience: Earned Masters in Nursing (MSN) from an accredited institution,with demonstrated coursework in the advanced nursing practicespecialties:, adult nurse practitioner/gerontology nursepractitioner, women’s health nurse practitioner, pediatrics nursepractitioner.A minimum of one year experience of teaching or preceptingpreferred.Two years clinical/practical experience as a family nursepractitioner, adult nurse practitioner and/or gerontology nursepractitioner, women’s health nurse practitioner, or pediatric nursepractitioner.Commitment to advocating for the learning and development needsof students earning their degrees in a distance learningenvironmentExcellent oral and written communication, leadership, team,collaboration and interpersonal skills.National certification in the area of adult-gerontology acutecare nurse practitioner, adult-gerontology primary care nursepractitioner family nurse practitioner, psychiatric mental healthnurse practitioner, ,women’s health nurse practitioner, orpediatric nurse practitioner.center_img Walden University is an accredited institution that has beenserving the higher education needs of professionals for more than40 years. Offered online, Walden’s doctoral, master’s, andbachelor’s degree programs are designed to help students achievetheir goals so that, as graduates, they can help advance the livesof others.As Walden grows, we continue its tradition of quality. Share yourprofessional experience and academic knowledge with students acrossthe country and around the world. With a computer and a high-speedInternet connection, you can teach on your own schedule whilemaintaining other professional and personal commitments.General Summary: The School of Nursing seeks dynamic, innovativeClinical faculty in the Master of Science in Nursing program’sAdult-Gerontology/Acute Care Nurse Practitioner (AGACNP),/Adult-Gerontology/Primary Care Nurse Practitioner’s /AGNP/AGPCNP)tracks. to supervise practicum (clinical) students in the nursepractitioner specialties. The key responsibilities of the positionare to teach courses in the specialty area and: Evaluate studentachievement of course objectives and submit grades. Participate inthe course and teacher effectiveness evaluation process. Maintainand participate in effective communication with students. PartTime/Contributing – Clinical Instructors are encouraged toparticipate in appropriate faculty development activities at theSchool or College including orientation and are invited to attendgeneral School of Nursing faculty meetings and specialtytrack-specific meetings. This position reports to the/AGACNP//AGPCNP Specialty Coordinator in the MSN program in theSchool of Nursing. Part-time(Clinical faculty members will alsowork with other faculty as well as administrators in theCollege.Walden’s MSN is accredited by the Commission on Collegiate NursingEducation (CCNE). Officially recognized by the U.S. Secretary ofEducation as a national accreditation agency, the Commission onCollegiate Nursing Education (CCNE) is an autonomous accreditingagency, contributing to the improvement of the public’s health.CCNE ensures the quality and integrity of baccalaureate, graduate,and residency programs in nursing.What to expect as a Walden Clinical Instructor: Clinical Instructorwill instruct Walden University students by effectively andproficiently using online technology and practicum environments sothat knowledge, information, feedback, and critique are imparted toand shared with students in thoughtful, carefully formulated, wellwritten, and timely methods. This is accomplished in an environmentthat is respectful of student, the Part-Time/Contributing -Clinical Instructor, Walden University, and the discipline in whichthe Part-Time/Contributing – Clinical Instructor is involved.Part-Time/Contributing – Clinical Instructors are expected toadhere to all Walden University Faculty expectations, which areclearly set forth to the Faculty Member at the start of his/heremployment with the University.Training: All new Faculty Members receive specific training fromWalden University in the techniques of teaching, use of anelectronic learning platform, specifics of the policies, proceduresand degree programs of the School or College in which they aregoing to teach, socialization into the Walden University culture,and assessment of academic integrity of student work (including useof www.turnitin.com).Licensing/Certification: Faculty Members must be appropriatelycredentialed, work currently as NP, possess an earned degree froman accredited institution or recognized by a country’s ministry ofeducation in the discipline being taught, and may be expected to belicensed or license-eligible in order to teach in specificprograms. Faculty Members must maintain their licenses and anyappropriate certifications in order to continue to teach at WaldenUniversity. Faculty Members are also expected to maintain currencywith research by reviewing articles, journals, and presentations.If participating in research, the Faculty Member may publish andacknowledge Walden University.EVIDENCE OF CURRENT RN AND APRN LICENSE IN ONE OF THE 50 STATES INTHE US REQUIRED. ALL NP FACULTY ARE ALSO REQUIRED TO OBTAIN RN ANDAPRN LICENSURE IN THE STATE OF MN AND PROVIDE EVIDENCE OF CURRENTADVANCED PRACTICE CERTIFICATION BEFORE HIRE AS NURSE PRACTITIONERFACULTY AT WALDEN UNIVERSITY. THIS POSITION MAY BE ELIGIBLE FOR ABONUS UPON HIRE.last_img read more

Why Taurean Thompson, once promising Syracuse forward, went back home

first_img Published on November 1, 2018 at 10:04 pm Contact Matthew: [email protected] | @MatthewGut21 UPDATED: Nov. 2, 2018 at 10:47 a.m.SOUTH ORANGE, N.J. — Taurean Thompson lives by his own code, no matter what anybody else thinks. His Seton Hall teammates are quick to note that he doesn’t own a cell phone. They joke about the idea that he’s not on Twitter, Facebook or Snapchat either, though he maintains an Instagram — on his MacBook, which he uses for messaging. Before Seton Hall’s practice Thursday afternoon, Thompson was the first player to make it to the practice gym and grab a basketball. But a team staffer approached him after he made one layup and asked him to go back to the team room — he wasn’t supposed to be on the court that early. During practice, he stretched slightly out of the team lines, and a teammate corrected Thompson after he misunderstood his role in the full-court weave drill. In his lone season at Syracuse, Thompson earned a reputation of indifferent pursuit of self. High-level college sports teams value their athletes who sacrifice individuality for team. Thompson presents the reverse. He’s “mad confident” in himself, the life he lives and his ability on the basketball court, regardless of the consequences that mindset may bring. Which explains the way in which the 6-foot-10 native of New York, New York, left Syracuse last year after a freshman season that showed so much promise. SU players said this week that Thompson wasn’t responding to text messages when he went home in spring 2017, following his freshman season. It’s clear why: He didn’t have a phone since he lost it “sometime” during his freshman season with the Orange. AdvertisementThis is placeholder text“I’m irresponsible, man,” Thompson told The Daily Orange in an interview Thursday afternoon. Thompson left the Orange because he felt he had to. He hadn’t intended on transferring out, but concern over his mother’s health escalated shortly after basketball season ended in March 2017, he said. He declined to elaborate on her health, and his mother, Sherese Piper, has not returned three phone calls over the past month. Thompson said he’s closest to his mother, who encouraged him to dream of more than playing professional basketball. She urged him to fence and play soccer, and learn Beethoven on the guitar. He was given sketch pads after Piper saw him invisibly tracing the Manhattan skyscrapers with his finger. Last fall, Thompson would have been a probable starter in the SU frontcourt. He projects to start for the Pirates in their season opener next week after sitting out last season due to NCAA transfer rules. He has three years of NCAA eligibility remaining, and his goal is clear: play in the NBA and be a Hall of Famer, a vision he set long before entering college thanks to his height. He’s been over 6-feet tall since fifth grade and reached 6-foot-6 by eighth grade.  Taurean Thompson was part of the 2016-17 Syracuse team that missed the NCAA tournament and went to the NIT. Jessica Sheldon | Staff PhotographerThe timeline for his decision to leave Syracuse goes as follows, according to Thompson.After the 2016-17 season, he said he did not work out in the Carmelo K. Anthony Basketball Center, unlike his teammates. By June 2017, he made a joint decision with his mother that he needed to transfer from Syracuse and be closer to her residence in Harlem.He said he didn’t think of telling his SU teammates or coaches that he was going to transfer. Asked whether he considered notifying SU earlier than he did — he said he didn’t tell SU until two months after he made the decision — Thompson said: “Nah. I just left.”“I had to go home because there are a lot of things going on,” Thompson added. “My mom, mainly, and to be close to the fam for a bunch of reasons.”Thompson enjoyed his freshman season at SU and still calls junior guard Tyus Battle his “boy.” He doesn’t recall many of the details from his lone season in central New York. But sometime late in the summer of 2017, he said, he notified Syracuse head coach Jim Boeheim that he would transfer. He explained to Boeheim that his decision was not related to frustration with playing time or the coaches. Instead, he wanted to play at a New York area school to be near his mom, who had begun “experiencing some issues,” he said.Soon, Thompson said, Boeheim flew from Syracuse to New Jersey to meet with him. He did not recall much of the August 2017 meeting. Thompson explained his mother’s health.“He just came in, I told him how I felt, he told me how he felt,” Thompson said. “I can’t talk about that no more.”Through Syracuse sports information director Pete Moore, Boeheim declined to comment.Taurean Thompson said he met with Jim Boeheim in August 2017 after he’d decided he was transferring. Jessica Sheldon | Staff PhotographerOne of the other reasons Thompson said he left SU traces back to another August 2017 event. He was playing pickup basketball at an outdoor court in a section of Harlem. On one play, he fell hard to the pavement and broke his right elbow. “I wasn’t sure if I’d be ready for the season,” Thompson said of the incident. “That also played a role in me coming to Seton Hall. I was able to have surgery near here, get some screws. I really wanted to be closer to home.”At Syracuse, the odds were stacked in Thompson’s favor. He arrived on campus in the summer of 2016 as a consensus Top 100 and four-star recruit. As a freshman during the 2016-17 season, which ended in the NIT, he averaged 9.2 points and 3.8 rebounds in 18 minutes per game while shooting 54.6 percent from the field. But a history of transferring schools, beginning before high school, may also explain his decision to leave SU. Thompson played his freshman, sophomore and junior seasons of high school basketball at St. Anthony (New Jersey) High School in Jersey City. The school, which closed last year, was led by legendary basketball coach Bob Hurley, who won 28 state titles since taking the job in 1972. This week, Hurley said he first noticed Thompson at a local basketball camp before his freshman year of high school. He estimates Thompson was about 6-foot-6, and he decided to put him on the varsity team, not JV, to accelerate his development. He played sparingly his first year but then blossomed into a surefire Division I prospect. Hurley said Thompson, with the finesse, versatility and coordination unusual for a high school player of his size, piqued the interest of a number of programs, including Syracuse, Michigan State, Arizona, Xavier, North Carolina State and Seton Hall. Thompson said that out of high school he nearly elected to attend Seton Hall, which is about 15 miles west of New York City, although he picked the Orange prior to his senior season. But toward the end of Thompson’s junior year, Hurley became concerned. Hurley noticed that Thompson was not participating in player conditioning and workouts. He said he did not speak with Thompson about that and has not since. A few weeks after his junior season, Thompson withdrew from St. Anthony and enrolled at Brewster Academy (New Hampshire).“All of the sudden, we weren’t seeing him anywhere,” Hurley said. “For whatever reason, the family wasn’t happy with his development. They took him out. There was something going on that the family decided to put him in prep school. It was unusual, because he was improving, a nice kid, and showing flashes of a lot of potential.” Asked about his decision to transfer from St. Anthony, Thompson repeatedly heaped praise on Hurley. Thompson had switched schools before that. He left the New York City area during middle school, he said, to attend a school in West Newton, Massachusetts until he started high school. He did not explain why.CORRECTION: In a previous version of this story, the professional sport Taureen Thompson’s mother encouraged him to dream more than was misstated. Thompson’s mother encouraged him to dream more than playing professional basketball.  Commentscenter_img Facebook Twitter Google+last_img read more