From LPN to PhD
Traditional on-campus program (Bachelor of Science in Nursing): Currently the largest program, it is typically filled with students who come to UND as freshmen or transfer students without a previous bachelor's degree or RN license. Length: four years.
Accelerated Bachelor’s Degree Program: A bachelor's degree in a field other than nursing is required. Once admitted to the program, students complete in four academic terms: three semesters and a summer. Courses are offered through the Division of Distance Education, but students are required to attend on campus.
LPN to BSN program: Licensed Practical Nurses may complete prerequisites and apply for admission to the traditional on-campus nursing program, completing in less time and with fewer credits per term. Courses are primarily on campus.
RN to BSN program: Registered Nurses with a diploma or associate degree in nursing and who wish to attain a BSN may apply to this program. It is completed online utilizing distance education technology.
RN to MS program: Registered Nurses with an associate degree in nursing and who wish to attain a master's degree without ever completing a BSN may apply to this program. It is completed online utilizing distance education technology.
Bachelor of Science in Community Nutrition
Bachelor of Science in Dietetics
Master of Science in Nursing: Specializations include Nurse Anesthesia, Family Nurse Practitioner, Psychiatric and Mental Health Nursing, Advanced Public Health Nurse, Gerontological Nursing, and Nurse Education. Post-master’s certificates are also offered for Nurse Anesthesia, Family Nurse Practitioner, Psychiatric and Mental Health Nursing-CNS, Psychiatric
and Mental Health Nursing-NP, and Nurse Education.
PhD in Nursing: Prepares nurses for research and faculty roles, with a research emphasis on nursing care of diverse and vulnerable populations. The doctoral program is designed with both post-baccalaureate and post-master's entry points.
Recruitment and Retention of American Indians into Nursing (RAIN) Program: Helps meet the need for American Indian nurses.