The Nurse-Family Partnership (NFP) National Service Office (NSO) is currently seeking qualified candidates to fill a Nurse Educator position. NFP is an amazing evidence-based national community health model serving low-income mothers and their children from pregnancy through the child's second birthday.
The primary purpose of the Nurse Educator is the development, delivery and evaluation of the NFP education for nurse home visitors, supervisors, state nurse consultants and administrators, contributing content expertise to develop and present curriculum, teaching products, job aids, NFP resources and learning tools. It also includes contributing to the ongoing development and maintenance of the NFP Visit-to-Visit Guidelines and support of evidence-based innovations.
This position will be based at the NSO Denver office and reports directly to the Education Director. The job description is attached and can be found on the NFP Job Openings web page. If you wish to apply for this position, please do so online at National Service Office - NFP.
Contact Andrew Hinds (firstname.lastname@example.org) with any questions regarding this position.
Leslie for Andrew
Andrew Hinds | Talent Recruiter
Nurse-Family Partnership | National Service Office
1900 Grant St., 4th Floor, Denver CO 80203
Direct: 303-860-4133 | Mobile: 866-864-5226
Two letters signed by Nursing Community Coalition and the Quad Council:
Promoting America’s Health Through Nursing Care
www.thenursingcommunity.org · 202-463-6930 ext. 272
June 19, 2018
The Honorable Kirstjen M. Nielsen
U.S. Secretary of Homeland Security
Washington, DC 20528
Dear Secretary Nielsen,
On behalf of the 33 undersigned Nursing Community Coalition organizations, representing the cross section of nursing education, research, practice, and regulation, we implore the Department of Homeland Security, and the overall Administration, to protect the health and wellness of immigrant children.
As a profession, we are committed to the patient, the family, the community, and the populations our members serve. At the core of our education is holistic care that encompasses the physical and mental well-being of all—at any age and in any location. According to the American Academy of Pediatrics, it is well documented that when immigrant children are detained and separated from their parents, they can develop toxic stress, which can adversely impact their development.1,2 Nurses are empowered to protect the most vulnerable populations. Children of immigrant families experiencing this stress are the embodiment of those our profession has committed to protect through compassionate and evidence-based care.
Our profession requests immediate action be taken to protect the health of immigrant children and reverse the current policy. Their young minds, their health, and their ability to thrive in the future is of utmost importance. If the Nursing Community Coalition can be of any assistance, please contact the coalition’s Executive Director, Dr. Suzanne Miyamoto, at email@example.com, or at 202-463-6930.
American Academy of Nursing
American Association of Colleges of Nursing
American Association of Nurse Practitioners
American College of Nurse-Midwives
American Nephrology Nurses Association
American Nurses Association
American Organization of Nurse Executives
American Psychiatric Nurses Association
American Society for Pain Management Nursing
Association of Community Health Nursing Educators
Association of Nurses in AIDS Care
Association of periOperative Registered Nurses
Association of Public Health Nurses
Association of Veterans Affairs Nurse Anesthetists
Association of Women's Health, Obstetric and Neonatal Nurses
Dermatology Nurses' Association
Gerontological Advanced Practice Nurses Association
International Association of Forensic Nurses
International Society of Psychiatric-Mental Health Nurses
National Association of Clinical Nurse Specialists
National Association of Hispanic Nurses
National Association of Neonatal Nurse Practitioners
National Association of Neonatal Nurses
National Association of Nurse Practitioners in Women's Health
National Association of Pediatric Nurse Practitioners
National Association of School Nurses
National Black Nurses Association
National Council of State Boards of Nursing
National Forum of State Nursing Workforce Centers
National League for Nursing
National Nurse-Led Care Consortium
Oncology Nursing Society
Organization for Associate Degree Nursing
The Honorable Alex Azar
1 American Academy of Pediatrics. AAP Statement Opposing the Border Security and Immigration Reform Act. Retrieved from: https://www.aap.org/en-us/about-the-aap/aap-press-room/Pages/AAPStatementOpposingBorderSecurityandImmigrationReformAct.aspx
2 Jack P. Shonkoff, Andrew S. Garner, et al. “The Lifelong Effects of Early Childhood Adversity and Toxic Stress.” Pediatrics. Volume 129, Issue 1. Retrieved from: http://pediatrics.aappublications.org/content/129/1/e232.
The Quad Council Coalition of Public Health Nursing Organizations: Association of Public Health Nurses, Association of Community Health
Nursing Educators, American Public Health Association Public Health Nursing Section, and the Alliance of Nurses for Healthy Environments.
The Quad Council Coalition of Public Health Nurses urges an immediate end to the separation of children and
families that is now occurring at the border of Texas and Mexico.
It is a first principle of health for all of us that our society does not separate children and families except in cases
of danger and risk. When we tear children asunder from their families, we damage the children, the families, and
Separating children from their families traumatizes and stresses children and parents. Research has
demonstrated that this type of trauma in children (Adverse Childhood Experiences - ACEs) negatively affects their
physiological and psychological development, health, and well-being. The effects are dose-dependent. More
ACEs exposures leads to negative outcomes in their physical and mental health over the child’s life-span. This
traumatic separation of a child from the parent is perceived by the child as violence.
If we actively participate in or passively tolerate the separation of children from their parents, we harm them as
well as ourselves and the integrity of our society.
Regardless of the immigration issues that are being worked out, there is no excuse for the separations that are
occurring related to the “Zero Tolerance Immigration Prosecutions” policy. We join voices with multiple nursing,
medical and public health organizations to stress that the separation activity is both damaging and reprehensible.
We have an obligation as public health nurses to reiterate our opposition to this policy and to urge our leaders to
cease this activity of separating children and families immediately.