Thanks to our generous donors, the Betty Irene Moore School of Nursing at UC Davis prepares successful leaders. As one of the only graduate nursing schools committed to activating change where it's needed the most, we go beyond clinical education with programs to prepare future nurses, physician assistants, family nurse practitioners and researchers. Our students seek a greater impact in health and believe in better.
As one of the only graduate nursing schools committed to activating change where it's needed the most, we go beyond clinical education with programs to prepare future nurses, physician assistants, family nurse practitioners and researchers.
The Betty Irene Moore School of Nursing Hardship Fund provides flexibility to our students when they are faced with personal challenges that might otherwise force them to let go of their dreams of becoming health care leaders. We are grateful to donors who support our students so they don't have to withdraw from school. Your gifts support students who work toward a future where health and well-being are open, accessible and equitable.
Join us this Give Day with a gift to the Betty Irene Moore School of Nursing Annual Fund or Betty Irene Moore School of Nursing Hardship Fund
“To be recognized among the best hospitals in the world reflects the incredible dedication of our entire team as they provide the most advanced, comprehensive care for patients,” said David Lubarsky, CEO of UC Davis Health. “As COVID-19 has changed how we care for our communities, what remains steadfast is our focus on clinical excellence, quality and extraordinary patient care. We strive to bring the most innovative advancements in medicine resulting in the best possible outcomes and personalized positive experiences.”
Newsweek’s rankings are based on responses to an online survey sent to nearly 80,000 medical experts – mostly physicians, but also hospital managers and other health care professionals in 27 countries.
Imagine an 85-year-old staying healthy through balance exercises with feedback from sensors built into a wristwatch that also connects with her family in case of a fall. Or a 60-year-old who ensures he's taking his cancer medications appropriately with a smartphone app that links to his clinician. Technology can help individuals achieve personal goals and stay in regular communication with their care teams. Technologies developed in partnership with users and health care systems also enhance providers' knowledge to deliver better care.
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