The Lawrence S Bloomberg Faculty of Nursing 2017-2022 Strategic Academic Plan, Shaping Tomorrow’s Leaders Today, is central to shaping our priorities and defining our path for the future.
Bloomberg Nursing researchers help shape the landscape of the health care system on a local and global scale. Some of our outstanding faculty have been awarded funding by CIHR.
An elite group of recent PhD graduates and doctoral candidates traveled to Toronto from around the globe to participate in the 2-day forum.
Bloomberg Nursing was well-represented, with one undergraduate student and one faculty member named as awards recipients as well as partner Toronto Public Health.
Read the current issue of Pulse magazine to learn about our founder, take a journey in the “Day in the Life” of one of our undergrad students and meet our Distinguished Alumni Award winners.
Professor Kelly Metcalfe leads the charge against genetic cancers.
2015-2016 Research Report showcases the rich research accomplishments of our faculty members and graduate students.
“Over the years I’ve worked in the ICU, I’ve kept a list of the charms, trinkets, and assorted bric-a-brac that family and friends have brought to the patients’ bedsides.”
“Simulation has injected new life into nursing education.” – Maureen Barry
Iwase instructs in how theory underpins the relational work of health care providers. In one course, Iwase uses the home as an entry point to analyze how the broader macro issues of race, gender and class affect the micro-politics of patients in the community setting.
As part of Canada 150 celebrations, the CNA is honouring 150 nurses throughout the country who pioneer health innovation in Canada and around the world.
The study aims to characterize the intensity of end-of-life care in children with life-threatening conditions and identify patient, disease, and healthcare factors associated with variations in this intensity and in location of death, providing important information about potential areas where care could be further optimized to reduce burden and improve quality.
The study aims to improve the outcomes of transitional aged youth with mental health concerns by providing front-line clinicians and decision-makers with evidence of factors that facilitate or impede mental health care transitions and on the effect of transitioning on youth and their families.