Faculty & Research
Johns Hopkins School of Nursing (JHSON) faculty and students received appointments, leadership opportunities and awards galore, and are making their presence felt at an assortment of conferences....Click here to read more.
Martha N. Hill, under whose watch the Johns Hopkins School of Nursing rose to the top of the U.S. News & World Report rankings, has been named Dean Emerita of the school in recognition of her continuing contributions....Click here to read more.
Gayle Page, RN, DNSc, and Nancy Glass, PhD, MPH, RN, have been chosen for induction to the International Nurse Researcher Hall of Fame for their contributions to nursing science....Click here to read more.
HIV can't tell a physician from a nurse practitioner. Neither can studies that look at patient outcomes for each group. In recognizing a need, plus a chance to improve HIV/AIDS care, the Johns Hopkins University School of Nursing (JHUSON) has turned these truths into a tremendous opportunity for students....Click here to read more.
Awards for outstanding publications, faculty and students taking Chair and Director appointments, and students receiving grants—that’s the latest at the Johns Hopkins School of Nursing....Click here to read more.
The One Love Foundation has launched the One Love MyPlan, a second mobile application to guide women endangered by or in fear of relationship violence toward safe decisions....Click here to read more.
In gearing up for the new year, Johns Hopkins University School of Nursing students and faculty share their scholarship and expertise through radio, panel events, and a new school....Click here to read more.
Safe Haven for Abuse Victims a Life or Death Matter. Housing availability can mean the difference between survival and further abuse or death for women who have survived intimate partner violence (IPV), according to professor Nancy Glass, PhD, MPH, RN, nursing doctoral graduate Jessica Draughon, PhD, MSN, RN, senior research program coordinator Amber Clough, MSW, and a colleague. Based on in-depth interviews with IPV survivors, the study confirms the critical nature of safe housing and identifies significant barriers to it. One is a disconnect between local housing and domestic violence service systems. Over 2 million injuries are attributed to IPV annually. For some, the drive to escape abuse results in creative but ultimately temporary solutions, such as living in a car or an abandoned building. “From a public health perspective, IPV survivors need safe housing as a first step in recovery. We can and must do better,” Glass says. “Funding, policy, and service delivery must be restructured to better meet these survivors’ complex physical, behavioral, environmental, and social needs. With growing numbers of IPV survivors likely to be identified through [Affordable Care Act] women’s health screening requirements, the time is now for action.” [“‘Having housing made everything else possible’: Affordable, safe and stable housing for women survivors of violence,” Qualitative Social Work, published online September 20, 2013.]...Click here to read more.
When it comes to health, you are what you eat, as the adage goes. But many Americans have little choice in the matter, with race being an even bigger determinant than poverty....Click here to read more.
Faculty and students at the Johns Hopkins University School of Nursing work around the world and in the local community to teach, present, and change lives....Click here to read more.