Urban and rural healthcare knowledge. Nursing students gain perspectives on both rural and urban healthcare during their studies at Luther.
Early hands-on experience. Unlike other schools Luther students begin as soon as their second year with hands-on experience in hospitals.
Off-campus studies at Mayo and more. Students are able to study off-campus during their junior year at hospitals such as Mayo Clinic and even study abroad in Nottingham, England.
Our 2018 nursing graduates achieved a 97.4% pass rate with the nursing licensing exam (NCLEX-RN).
View additional information about nursing outcomes.
Students spend a lot of time working in hospitals which they begin as soon as their second year in school. From working in radiology to outpatient care, we place an emphasis on experience.Learn More
Senior nursing students have the opportunity to participate in a community centered care summer course in Nottingham, England where they learn about and experience first-hand another health care delivery system.Explore Off-Campus Studies
Nursing students at Luther have access to a complete simulation lab to learn a range of skills ranging from patient care to treating burn victims, all of which in a hands-on environment.View Facilities
Luther is committed to preparing its nursing students for after graduation to ensure they have success in their pursuits.View Careers
Sandra Cardenas ’16 and Angela Kueny, Assistant Professor in Nursing, worked together to research herbs or other alternative therapies or supplements that may interact with bleeding or clotting (coagulation) with Amish patients with hemophilia.
Cardenas reflected on her research experience with Kueny, "I was on the front lines, writing the HSRB (Human Subjects Review Board) form and article, creating surveys, and diving into the literature review. This experience taught me the skills and discipline needed to conduct qualitative research as I head toward graduate school.”
Professor Kueny commentated, “This research project will help Sandra better understand her role as a nurse, why it is important to understand cultural and home context of patients we serve, and consider research for her future.”