This is an archived copy of the 2012-13 Catalog. To access the most recent version of the catalog, please visit http://catalog.wvu.edu.

School of Nursing

http://www.hsc.wvu.edu/son

 

Degrees Offered

  • Bachelor of Science in Nursing
  • Master of Science in Nursing
  • Doctor of Nursing Practice
  • Doctor of Philosophy in Nursing

Introduction

The mission of the WVU School of Nursing is to lead in improving health in West Virginia and the broader society through excellence in student-centered educational programs, research and scholarship, the compassionate practice of nursing, and service to the public and the profession.  This mission is responsive to changing health care needs and emerging national and state changes in technology and health care delivery, and is enhanced by a supportive and open environment.  The faculty’s educational effort is directed at providing high quality student-centered programs of instruction at all levels which prepare superb professional nurses to meet basic health care needs; advanced practice nurses to address complex health needs; and doctorally educated nurses to advance nursing knowledge through research, to assist in the formulation of policies to improve health care, and to serve as faculty in higher degree programs.  Unique characteristics of the state mandate that the health care needs of rural populations and vulnerable groups be a major focus of education, research, and service, including faculty practice.

The School of Nursing offers undergraduate, graduate, and post-master’s programs of study.  The baccalaureate program (BSN) is available for high school graduates who aspire to a career in nursing (basic students) and to registered nurses (RN) who are licensed graduates of associate degree or diploma nursing programs seeking to continue their career development.  In addition, a BS/BA to BSN programs are available for the college graduate seeking a BSN.

The master of science in nursing (MSN) prepares graduates for advanced practice roles in rural primary health care.  These roles include family nurse practitioner, pediatric nurse practitioner, neonatal nurse practitioner, geriatric nurse practitioner, women’s health nurse practitioner, and nursing leadership.

Post-graduate nurse practitioner certification programs in these role specialties are available for those who already had an MSN The RN to MSN program also has these role specialties available.

The doctor of nursing practice (DNP) prepares advanced practice nurses who will practice at the highest level of professional nursing and will advance the application of nursing knowledge for the purpose of improving health care for diverse populations.

The doctor of philosophy in nursing (PhD) prepares nurse scholars/educators for roles in teaching, service, and research in nursing.  The program prepares graduates who will continue unique nursing experience to the collaborative development of knowledge to improve health and quality of life.

Accreditation

Initial accreditation was received with graduation of the first class in 1964.  The baccalaureate program in nursing is fully accredited by the Commission on Collegiate Nursing Education, a national accrediting agency.

Fees, Expenses, Housing, Transportation, and Immunization

Students enrolling at the Morgantown campus pay fees which are detailed at http://adm.wvu.edu/home/cost_of_attendance .  Special fees and deposits are also required.  Students enrolling at other sites pay the fees shown in the catalog for that site.  Fees are subject to change without notice.  Students’ expenses vary according to the course of study and individual needs.  Information concerning financial assistance, application forms, and the Free Application for Federal Student Aid (FAFSA) form may be obtained from the financial aid website http://www.hsc.wvu.edu/fin/ or by contacting the HSC Financial Aid Office, PO Box 6004, Morgantown, WV 26506-6004; telephone (304) 293-5242 (toll free) 1-800-344-WVU1.

The University Housing and Residence Life Office, telephone (304) 293-4419, provides information concerning University-owned housing.  The Student Life Office in E. Moore Hall, telephone (304) 293-5611, provides information concerning privately owned, off-campus housing.

Students are expected to provide their own transportation, equipment, and instruments for the clinical courses.  Some clinical experiences require travel in a multi-county area.

Proof of specific immunizations is required for all health sciences students.  Students in the master of science in nursing program must undergo a criminal background check prior to clinical courses.  Felony convictions and serious misdemeanors may preclude participation in the clinical courses.  This could, in turn, prevent the completion of course requirements and completion of the nursing program.

Scholarships

The School of Nursing offers several scholarships.  These scholarships are administered by the Health Science Center Financial Aid Office and require completion of the Free Application for Federal Student Aid (FAFSA) form in order to be considered for financial aid.  Most School of Nursing scholarships are available only to students already admitted to the School of Nursing and are awarded each April for the following academic year. HOwever there are a limited number of scholarships for which students may apply before admission. Further information is provided on the School of Nursing website. http://www.hsc.wvu.edu/son/jobOpportunities.aspx#scholarshipOpportunities

Additional Information

Visit the School of Nursing website at http://www.hsc.wvu.edu/son .  Call the WVU school of Nursing Office of Student Services at 1-866-WVUNURS or (304) 293-1386.  Write to WVU School of Nursing at:

PO Box 9600, Morgantown, WV 26506-9600

 

Courses

NSG 001. Nursing Experiential Learning. 75 Hours.

Student's will not register for this course but it will show on their official transcript. Grade will be listed as CR.

NSG 100. Introduction to Nursing. 2 Hours.

Introduction to the role of the nurse in modern health care: critical thinking, nursing interventions, professionalism, caring and communication in nursing practice with emphasis on safety, quality, health, culture, ethics, leadership, and health policy.

NSG 110. Health and Wellness. 3 Hours.

Health promotion and risk reduction; data collection; cultural diversity; values that contribute to health; interpersonal communication in promoting professional relationships.

NSG 211. Health Assessment/Communicatn. 6 Hours.

PR: NSG 100. Examination of concepts, principles, and models that guide nursing practice related to physical, psychosocial, spiritual, developmental, cultural, intellectual assessment and communication across the lifespan in the classroom, simulation, and various clinical settings.

NSG 212. Foundations-Nursing Practice. 6 Hours.

PR: NSG 211. Theories, concepts, principles, and processes that lay the foundation for critical thinking, nursing interventions, communication, professional role and caring in the practice of nursing. Application of the nursing process in classroom, simulation, and clincial experiences.

NSG 221. Concepts:Nursing 1. 3 Hours.

PR: NSG 110 and CoReq: NSG 225. Focuses on human responses that promote health throughout the life span and individual health assessment.

NSG 223. Sem 1:Prof Role Development. 1 Hour.

PR: NSG 110 and sophomore standing or consent. Characeristics of self in role transition; values and beliefs; prsonal and professional behaviors in nursing care.

NSG 225. Nursing Interventions 1. 3 Hours.

CoReq: NSG 221. PR: Sophomore standing or consent. Critical thinking in application of the nursing process in individuals with altered mobility, comfort, or potential infection; health protection, promotion and maintenance interventions.

NSG 241. Concepts: Nursing 2. 3 Hours.

PR: NSG 221 and NSG 225 and CoReq: NSG 245. Focuses on enhancing student understanding of human responses to minor deviations in health throughout the lifespan;emphasizes professional nursing role in health restoration and critical thinking; examines family health assessment.

NSG 245. Nursing Interventions 2. 3 Hours.

PR: NSG 221 and NSG 225 and CoReq: NSG 241. Critical thinking in the application of the nursing process to individuals with minor deviations in health protection, health restoration, and health promotion/maintenance. Pre-requisite(s) and/or co-requisite(s) may differ on regional campuses.

NSG 251. Basic Concepts of Nursing. 3 Hours.

PR: BS/BA/BSN students only. An emphasis on the professional nursing role in health promotion and restoration, which enhances the student's understanding of human responses to health promotion activities and minor health deviations throughout the lifespan.

NSG 255. Basic Nursing Interventions. 3 Hours.

PR: BS/BA/BSN students only. Clinical practicum with focus on critical thinking in application of the nursing process to individuals and families with minor deviations in health. Emphasis is on health protections, restoration, promotion, and maintenance.

NSG 276. Intro-Evidence Basd Prac/Rsrch. 3 Hours.

PR: NSG 211 and STAT 211. Theory, concepts, and methods of the research process intende to provide a basic understanding that is necessary for the translation of current evidence into nursing practice.

NSG 293A-Z. Special Topics. 1-6 Hours.

PR: Consent. Investigation of topics not covered in regularly scheduled courses.

NSG 322. Concepts:Pediatric Health. 2 Hours.

PR: NSG 361 or consent and CoReq: NSG 325. The focus is on the human responce to physiological system dysfunction. The emphasis is on the professional nursing role in complex physiological health restoration for children.

NSG 325. Interventions:Pediatric. 2 Hours.

PR: NSG 361 or consent and CoReq: NSG 332. Nursing interventions specific to human responces to pediatric problems. Emphasis on advanced independent and collaborative nursing activities.

NSG 333. Ethics in Nursing. 3 Hours.

PR: ENGL 102; RN licensure. Ethical issues and decision making in nursing and health care situations across the lifespan. Emphasizes professional writing skills.

NSG 334. Concepts:Adult Health. 3 Hours.

PR: NSG 361 or consent and CoReq: NSG 335. The focus is on the human responce to physiological system dysfunction. The emphasis is on the professional nursing role in complex physiological health restoration for adults.

NSG 335. Interventions:Medical Surgical. 2 Hours.

PR: NSG 361 or consent and CoReq: NSG 332. Nursing interventions specific to human responses to multiple physiological system dysfunction. Emphasis on advanced independent and collaborative nursing activities.

NSG 340. Professional Role Transition. 3 Hours.

PR: RN licensure. The course focuses on concepts and principles of professional nursing inherent in the curriculum of the School of Nursing. Emphasis is placed on how these concepts and principles affect nursing role.

NSG 345. Interventions:Psychosocial. 2 Hours.

PR: NSG 361 or consent and CoReq: NSG 356. Nursing interventions specific to human response to multiple psychosocial system dysfunctions. Emphasis on advanced independent and independent and collaborative nursing activities.

NSG 351. Concepts:Maternal Child. 2 Hours.

PR: NSG 361 or consent and Coreq: NSG 355. Human response to adaptations of child-bearing family. Emphasis on professional role in caring for child-bearing families.

NSG 355. Interventions:Maternal Child. 2 Hours.

PR: NSG 361 or consent and Coreq: NSG 351. Nursing interventions specific to human responses related to individuals and families experiencing child bearing adaptations. Emphasis on advanced independent and collaborative nursing activities.

NSG 356. Concepts:Psychosocial. 3 Hours.

PR: PSYC 241 and Coreq: NSG 351 and NSG 355. Normal psychosocial function change as a result of altered health; integration of developmental changes and preventive aspects of health.

NSG 361. Health Assessment. 3 Hours.

PR: NSG 225 or consent. Comprehensive, in-depth assessment of the client's health status, health patterns, physical examination and health history. Interviewing techniques including taped interactions and accurate recording of data for clients across the life span.

NSG 362. Clinical Health Promotion. 3 Hours.

PR or CONC: NSG 361. Theory and practice of promoting health and wellness for individuals and families across the lifespan. Emphasis will be placed on integrating knowledge and behaviors that support movement toward optimal health.

NSG 371. Basic Parish Nurse Education. 3 Hours.

Explores the nurse's role in managing care within faith communities. Focus is on dimensions of nurse's role: spiritual caregiver, health promoter, counselor, advocate, educator, care coordinator, resource agent and manager of developing practice.

NSG 376. Clinical Nursing Pharmacology. 3 Hours.

PR: Junior standing and Coreq: NSG 332. Principle of pharmacology with an emphasis on nursing role in accurate drug adminstration and patient assessment. Pharmacological management is analyzed with Pathophysiology. Particular emphsais is on patient/family teaching of pharmacological gaols in order to maximize health potential.

NSG 400. Spirituality and Health. 3 Hours.

In this course, students will examine the mind/body/spirit connection that occurs in the process of healing and wellness. Theories and practices of relationships between mind/body/spirit will be examined as they impact health/wellness of patients.

NSG 421. Concepts:Critical Care. 3 Hours.

PR: Senior standing in NSG or consent and CoReq: NSG 425. Emphasis on professional nursing role in supporting individual/family/ group responces to acute life threating situations involving vulnerable populations; focus is on role in providing care to unstable individuals/families/groups.

NSG 423. Leadership in Nursing. 2 Hours.

PR: Senior status or consent. Professional role in creating and managing the health care milieu. Focus is on the nurse teacher/manager roles and interventions in support of the client/family experiencing acute or long-term problems.

NSG 425. Interventions:Leadership. 6 Hours.

PR: Senior standing in nursing or consent and CoReq: NSG 421. Professional nursing role in supporting human responses to acute, life-threating situations involving identified vulnerable populations; focus is on therapeutic nursing interventions specific to aid human responses of individuals with physiologic instability and their families.

NSG 433. Sem 8:Prof Role Synthesis. 3 Hours.

PR: NSG 343. Emphasis is on implementation of the professional nursing role within a changing health care system. Focuses on analysis of societal, institutional and economic factors that affect the delivery of health care.

NSG 434. Evidence-Based Practice. 4 Hours.

PR: NSG 476 and CoReq: NSG 433. Focus is on evidence based practice in nursing, through analysis of clinical questions, appraisal of evidence for clinical decision making strategies to apply evidence, and exploring creation of a culture for evidence based practice.

NSG 441. Concepts:Community. 3 Hours.

PR: Senior standing in nursing or consent and CoReq: NSG 445. Community health nursing processes with emphasis on the professional nursing role in the assessment of community health needs and identification of health action potential.

NSG 442. Review Clinical Problems. 2 Hours.

PR: Senior status. Professional nursing role in dealing with advanced clinical problems in health promotion and disease prevention in vulnerable population groups. Emphasis is on interdisciplinary and multidisciplinary approaches to problem solving in health care.

NSG 443. Sem 6:Prof Role Development. 2 Hours.

Emphasis on professional nursing role in health promotion/ risk reduction in groups/communities of vulnerable populations. Focuses on multidisciplinary team approaches to problem solving in community health.

NSG 445. Interventions:Community. 5 Hours.

PR: Senior standing in nursing or consent and CoReq: NSG 441 and NSG 455. Emphasis on the collaborative role of the nurse in assisting communities to develop and implement plans for health promotion/risk reduction across the life span. Focus on vulnerable populations.

NSG 455. Interventions:Capstone. 1 Hour.

PR: Senior standing in nursing or consent and PR or Conc: NSG 441 and NSG 476 and CoReq: NSG 445. Synthesis of theoretical and practical knowledge acquired in undergraduate nursing career. Emphasis on critical thinking, ethical decison-making and civic responsibility in the design and implementation of a service-learning project addressing a community health need.

NSG 476. Intro-Nursing Research. 3 Hours.

PR: STAT 211 or consent. Theory, concepts and methods of the research process intended to provide a basic understanding that is necessary for intelligent consumership of research findings.

NSG 481. Introduction-Cardiac Nursing. 2 Hours.

PR: NSG juniors and seniors. Introduction to the interpretation and treatment of cardiac arrhythmias.

NSG 482. Palliative Care Nursing. 2 Hours.

Nursing care of the patient across the lifespan with a diagnosis that requires palliative care.

NSG 484. Care of the Diabetic Patient. 2 Hours.

In-depth analysis of nursing care of the patient with diabetes.

NSG 486. NCLEX Review. 1 Hour.

PR:Senior status. Focuses on achievement of professional success by preparing for RN licensure. Preparation for NCLEX will be the focus of this by enhancing NCLEX testing skills.

NSG 493A-Z. Special Topics. 1-6 Hours.

PR: Consent. Investigation of topics not covered in regularly scheduled courses.

NSG 495. Independent Study. 1-6 Hours.

Faculty supervised study of topics not available through regular course offerings.

NSG 496. Senior Thesis. 1-3 Hours.

PR: Consent.

NSG 497. Research. 1-6 Hours.

Independent research projects.

NSG 498A-Z. Honors. 1-3 Hours.

PR: Students in the Honors Program and consent by the honors director. Independent reading, study or research.


Faculty

Dean

  • Georgia L. Narsavage - PhD (U. of PA)
    Professor

Associate Dean for Research and PhD Program

  • Deborah Shelton - PhD (U. VA)
    Endowed Professor

Associate Dean for Graduate Practice Programs

  • Cynthia Armstrong Persily - PhD (U of PA)
    Professor, Chair-Charleston Department

Associate Dean for Undergraduate Academic Affairs

  • Elisabeth Shelton - PHD (Widener U.)
    Associate Professor

Assistant Dean for Student and Alumni Affairs

  • Misti Michael - MBA (Wheeling Jesuit U.)

Chair-Morgantown Department

  • Roger Carpenter - PhD (WVU)
    Clinical Assistant Professor

Associate Dean for Graduate Academic Affairs

  • Mary Jane Smith - PHD (N.Y.U.)
    Professor

Professors

  • Laurie Badzek - MS (WVU)
  • Nan Leslie - PHD (U. Pitt.)
  • Susan H. McCrone - PHD (U. of Utah)

Associate professors

  • K. Joy Buck - PHD (U. Va)
  • Pamela Deiriggi - PHD (U. of Tx)
    Coordinator PNP Track
  • Barbara Kupchak - PHD (U. of Tx.)
  • Susan Newfield - PHD (U. of Tx.)
  • Catherine V. Nolan - EDD (WVU)
    Director-Evaluation
  • Kari Sand-Jecklin - EDD (WVU)

Assistant professors

  • Taura Barr - PhD (U. Pitt.)
  • Susan Coyle - PHD (WVU)
  • Stacey Culp - PHD (U. of Mich.)
    Research
  • Patty Hermosilla - MSN (WVU)
  • Dorothy M. Johnson - EDD (WVU)
  • Dottie Oakes - MSN (Duke U.)
    Director-Clinical Services
  • Susan Pinto - MSN (WVU)
  • Heidi Putman-Casdorph - PHD (Widener U.)
  • Aletha Rowlands - PhD (U. of VA)
  • Laurie Theeke - PHD (WVU)
  • Gail O'Malley Van Voorhis - MSN (WVU)
    Director-LRC

Clinical assistant professors

  • Emily Brinker Barnes - DNP (WVU)
  • Sandra Cotton - MS (U. of Md.)
    Director-Faculty Practice
  • Daniel J. DeFeo - MSN (WVU)
  • Gina Maiocco - PHD (U. of Utah)
  • Jennifer Mallow - MSN (WVU)
  • Elizabeth A. Minchau - MSN (U of Pitt.)
  • Judith Polak - MSN (U.of Fla.)
    Coordinator NNP Track
  • Amy Sparks - MSN (WVU)
  • Martha Summers - MSN (WVU)

Senior Lecturer

  • Lori Constantine - MSN (WVU)
  • Dana Friend - MPH (WVU)
  • Kathy Linkous - MSN (Bellarmine Coll.)
  • Patricia Joyce Maramba - DNP (WVU)
  • Diana L. McCarty - MSN (WVU)
  • Danielle McGinnis - MSN (WVU)
  • Joanne E. Watson - MSN (U. of Va.)

Lecturers

  • Debbie Bellisario - BSN (WVU)
  • Jenna Elder - MSN (WVU)
  • Kelly Jenkins - DNP (Duquesne U.)
  • Rebecca Kromar - ND (Case Western)
  • Amanda MaChesky - MSN (Walden U.)
  • Terri L. Marcischak - MSN (WVU)
  • Evelyn Martin - MSN (Marshall U.)
  • Amy Miner - MSN (Waynesburg U.)
  • Christine Mott - MSN (WVU)
  • Tonya Payerchin - MSN (Waynesburg U.)
  • Trisha Petitte - MSN (WVU)
  • Teresa D. Ritchie - MSN (WVU)
  • April Shay - BSN (WVU)
  • Natalie Sypolt
  • Kara Terhune - MSN (Wilkes U.)
  • Sharon Thralls - MSN (Waynesburg U.)
  • Kimberly Wallace - BSN (WVU)
  • Ashley Wilson - MSN (WVU)

Clinical instructors

  • Kendra Barker
  • Billie Murray - MSN (WVU)
  • Dennelle Parker - MSN (WVU)
  • Angel Smothers - MSN (WVU)
  • Barbara Summers - MSN (Marshall U.)

Visiting Clinical Assistant Professor

  • Carolyn Donovan - MSN (WVU)
  • Lisa Hardman - DNP (Rush U.)

Charleston Division-Associate Professor

  • IIana Chertok - PHD (Ben-Gurion U. of the Negev.)
  • Alvita Nathaniel - PHD (WVU)
    Coordinator FNP Track
  • Barbara Nunley - PHD (U. of Ky.)
  • Marilyn Smith - PHD (U. of Tenn.)

Charleston Division-Clinical Assistant Professor

  • Robert David Lane - DNP (U. of Tenn.)
  • Sheila Stephens - DNP (U. of Ky.)

Charleston Division-Lecturer

  • Nancy Atkins - MSN (Bellarmine Coll.)
  • Kristina Childers - MSN (Marshall U.)
  • Jarena Kelly - MSN (WVU)
  • Barbara Koster - MSN (WVU)
  • Crystal Sheaves - MSN (WVU)

Coordinator-GSC/WVU Joint Nursing Program

  • Alison Witte - MS (U. of South Africa)
    Glenville State College, Assistant Professor

WVU Tech Division-Assistant Professor

  • Peggy Fink - MSN (WVU)
  • Evelyn Klocke - EDD (Marshall U.)
    Chair-Department of Nursing
  • Melanie Whelan - MSN (WVU)

WVU Tech Division-Senior Lecturer

  • Barbara Douglas - MSN (Wright St. U.)
  • Mindy Harris - MSN (Marshall U.)
  • Robin Spencer - MSN (Marshall U.)

WVU Tech Division-Lecturer

  • Debra Bostic - MSN (WVU)
  • Kelli Kirk - MSN (Mountain St. U.)
  • James Messer - MSN (U. of Phoenix)
  • Amy Shaw - MSN (Marshall U.)
  • Melinda Stoecklin - MSN (Marshall U.)

Adjunct professors

  • Joy Henson Penticuff - PHD (Case Western Reserve)
  • Gretchin Spreitzer - PhD

Adjunct assistant professors

  • Diana Boyle - MSN (WVU)
  • Malene Davis - MSN (WVU)
  • Elizabeth Durant
  • Patricia Johnston - EDD (WVU)
  • Judith D. Klingensmith - MSN (U. of Pitt.)
  • June Lunney - PhD (U. of MD)
    Research
  • Charlotte Nath - EDD (WVU)
  • Janet Stout - MSN (Syracuse U.)
  • Bonnie Wakefield - PhD

Adjunct Clinical Instructor

  • Nancy K. Bradshaw - MS (Marshall U.)
  • Bonnie B. Coradetti - MPH (WVU)
  • Donna J. Dorinzi - MSN (WVU)
  • Shirley Zinn Gainer - BSN (WVU)
  • Kevin Lewis - MSN (WVU)
    Research
  • Neil R. McLaughlin - MED (Penn. St.)
  • Barbara M. Mulich - MSN (WVU)
  • Renee Schwertfeger
  • Virginia M. Selanik - MSN (Marshall U.)
  • Linda L. Singer - BSN (Ohio U.)
  • Pamela Smith
    Research

Adjunct Instructor

  • Aila Accad - MSN (WVU)
  • Melanie Harper Allen - MSN (Marshall U.)
  • Katherine A. Atassi - MSN (Marshall U.)
  • Jacquelyn P. Bauer - MSN (WVU)
  • Maribeth Beckner - MSN (WVU)
  • Charlotte Bennett - MSN (WVU)
  • Eleanor K. Berg - MSN (WVU)
  • Murrita C. Bolinger - (U. of Va.)
  • Lucinda M. Brown - MSN (U. of Ky.)
  • Karen Campbell - MSN ( Vanderbilt U.)
  • Lena Antimonova Cerbone - MSN (Yale SoN)
  • Jill Cochran - MSN (WVU)
  • Susan Collins - MSN (Duke U.)
  • Pamela S. Courtney - MSN (WVU)
  • Erin Craffey
  • Peggy L. Cramer - MSN (Marshall U.)
  • Brenda Daugherty - MSN (WVU)
  • Toni Dichiacchio
  • Karen L. Fahey - MSN (WVU)
  • Deborah Falconi
  • Mary Friel Fanning - MSN (WVU)
  • Jann E. Foley - MSN (Casse Western Reserve)
  • Nancy I. Greenstreet - MSN (WVU)
  • Hilda Heady - MSN (WVU)
  • Patricia Horstman - MSN (WVU)
  • Elizabeth Hupp - MSN (WVU)
  • Jodie Jackson - MPH (Johns Hopkins U.)
  • Cheryl Jones - MSN (WVU)
  • Linda Joyce Justice - MSN (WVU)
  • Ruth Kershner - EDD (WVU)
  • Barbara J. Koster - MSN (WVU)
  • Diane Ladd
  • Roberta McKee - MSN (WVU)
  • Julia Z. Miller - MSN (WVU)
  • Diane Morris - MSN (WVU)
  • Lynne Durback Morris - MBA (WV Grad. Coll.)
  • Kathleen Murphy - MSN (U. of Phoenix)
  • Barbara Jean Nightengale - MSN (WVU)
  • Sally Olynyk
  • Mary Phillips - MSN (WVU)
  • Denice Reese - MSN (Case Western Reserve)
  • Samantha Richards
  • Susan Ritchie - MPH (UNC)
  • Bonita Roche - MSN (WVU)
  • Sherry L. Rockwell - MSN (U. of Pitt.)
  • Dawn M. Scheick - MN (U. of Pitt.)
  • Elizabeth Schramm
  • Robin W. Shepherd - MSN (Wesley Coll.)
  • Cynthia A. Smith - MSN (WVU)
  • Kathy Talley
  • Leslie Toppins
  • Blitz E. Turner - MSN (WVU)
  • Suzy Walter - MSN (WVU)
  • Mary Lynne Withrow
  • Jerry H. Yoho - MSN (WVU)

Dean Emeritus

  • Lorita Jenab - EDD (Columbia U.)

Professor Emeritus

  • June Larrabee - PHD (U. of Tenn.)
  • E. Jane Martin - PHD (U. Pitt.)
  • Gaynelle McKinney - MSN ED (Ind. U.)

Associate Professor Emeritus

  • Peggy Burkhardt - PHD (U. of Tx.)
    Charleston Division
  • Imogene P. Foster - EDD (WVU)
  • Debra Harr - EDD (WVU)
  • Jean Hoff - MPH (U of Pitt.)
  • Nancy A. Koontz - MSN (U. of Md.)
  • Lois O'Kelley - MSN (Wayne St. U.)
  • C. Lynn Ostrow - EDD (WVU)
  • Jacqueline Riley - MN (U. of Fla)
  • Jane A. Shrewsbury - MN ED (U. of Pitt.)
  • Patricia Simoni - EDD (WVU)
  • Jacqueline Stemple - EDD (WVU)
  • Fredona Stenger - MSN (Boston U.)

Assistant Professor Emeritus

  • Ann Cleveland - EDD (WVU)
  • Suzanne Gross - PHD (U of Tx.)
  • Kathleen Marsland - MS (U. Colo.)