The RN-to-BSN Program curriculum is designed to challenge nurses to reach advanced levels of critical thinking, problem solving, and leadership, while implementing what is being learned on a day-to-day basis at work. The RN-to-BSN Program is a distance program, meaning all didactic instruction is delivered via online learning modalities.
The Program allows registered nurses to further their education in order to develop skills and reasoning advanced from an ADN competency level. As employers are divulging the benefits of having BSN-prepared bedside nurses, it is a necessity for RNs to continue their education in order to provide quality patient safety and care in diverse areas of care and environments.
A total of 120 semester credits are required for graduation, consisting of 24 semester credits of upper-division nursing coursework. Learners complete the didactic section of the program online, eliminating the need to travel to a location for class.
For more information, review the latest College Catalog and the recent Addendums. Questions regarding Admissions into the Program or Financial Aid, speak directly with an Admissions or Financial Aid Advisor at (801) 689-2160.
How many classes does the BSN program require?
The Program includes 9 nursing courses that is delivered over 3 semesters (12 months) for a total of 24 semester credits. The clinical hours required are dedicated to the Community Health and Capstone Projects that both can be completed in the learner’s own community and local facilities.
Skim through the Program’s curriculum below as it is divided into the three Levels. For more information, see RN-to-BSN Course Descriptions down below.
What classes are required for a BSN degree?
Crafted with the latest evidenced-based knowledge, the RN-to-BSN Program curriculum includes post-licensure coursework that focuses on community nursing, leadership, policy, ethics, critical care, gerontology, health promotion, disease prevention, and informatics among other key nursing concepts.
The College does offer prerequisites with the General Education (GE) courses. Required classes for admittance into the programs may be found in the College Catalog.