6 Study Habits of Successful Nursing Students

6 Study Habits of Successful Nursing Students

6 Study Habits of Successful Nursing Students

Becoming a successful nursing student does not happen overnight. It takes time, practice, and of course, dedication. To become a successful nursing student, you must have discipline and apply it every day.


Be a Successful Nursing Student

Do you want to graduate on time? Of course, you do! Do you aim to be one of the best nurses in the field? If you answered yes, you must start developing good habits early on in nursing school. 

Here are the habits of successful nursing students. 


Time management is the key.

One of the most crucial keys to passing nursing school with ease is to manage your time efficiently. Whether you are working on your BSN, MSN, or ADN, you must know how to balance time and make it work.

To do this, you must break your day into blocks and decide what activity or schoolwork fits where.. Know how much time you need for each activity so that you can manage your time more closely and allow for non-nursing-related things.

Your schoolwork takes most of your time; tests, exams, papers, assignments, reports, and clinical – all of these require a lot of dedicated time. The best action to take is to plan around your study hours and remove anything that could block or affect your focus and time to study. 


Study smarter, not harder. 

Some people can miss a lecture and still ace an exam, but in nursing school, you must focus on each topic and understand how it is applied in the healthcare setting. Keep in mind that nursing exams are not always A or B.

It may seem as if there are multiple correct answers but always think about the priority.  Plus, some questions can even be selected for all that apply. 

When studying, it is good to memorize content but also understand its function and learn how it pertains to a certain situation. Think of nursing as cause and effect. If one thing happens, how does it affect the rest? 

Now don’t get frustrated with the exams if you don’t always pass them. When you find yourself in a tough situation, always remember to change or add a study method to study more effectively. How can you do it? 

Keys to Effective Studying

For one, You have to know which subjects give you the hardest time or what areas take you the longest to learn. Don’t just study the same material for hours; instead, divide them. Let’s say you have allotted four hours of studying.

You can separate each hour into one subject. That way, you can study multiple areas, and it may help you understand how each concept affects another. It will be a lot easier for you to understand the topic. 

Avoid having distractions. Stay away from things that are not part of your studies. Turn off your phone for a few hours, or put it on silent mode. This way, you won’t get distracted by text or social media.

Review your notes before you go to class. See if you have retained anything from the last lecture. Try practice tests too. This will help sharpen your test-taking skills and help you remember questions when you take the actual exam. 

Lastly, give yourself enough time to study. As a student, you must learn how to estimate the time it takes to understand a topic, finish a report, or complete an assignment. It will also help you open up room for some free time. 


Keep your focus.

Back in the day, social media and smartphones were not a thing, so they didn’t keep us distracted. When it’s time to study, you need to have your full attention on your notes and textbooks. Unfortunately, studying rarely comes without any distractions.

While technology is helpful in many ways, it is also a source of major distraction. It is so easy to get off-track and be distracted by a text or social media. Before you know it, you’ve spent 30 minutes on your phone. 

Turn your focus back to what you are doing. Eliminate distractions by organizing your space. Turn off your phone or tv when you are studying. When you stay focused, you can finish quicker and have more time to do other things you want to do. 


Join a study team.

Another good tip on how to study better is to join a group that you can learn with [1]. You can also find a study partner if you prefer a one-on-one study buddy. One advantage of studying with a group is listening to different perspectives while discussing a subject or topic. 

Learning how other people think and apply their knowledge helps you develop critical thinking and test-taking skills. Remember, critical thinking skills are developed in nursing school and are key to a nurse’s success.

It will help you when it comes to taking exams and answering different types of questions. Joining a study group or team can help you with a lot of your struggles. 


Develop a study strategy.

Be honest with yourself; do you prefer studying with others or by yourself? One of the good habits of a successful nursing student is to know not only how you like to study but also what time of the day you learn best.

Do you like staying up late? Or do you prefer to study early in the morning? The truth is there is no correct time to review; it is all about personal preferences! 

To be successful with your study habits, create a calendar to determine the hours of studying. If you do not plan your time, it’s easy to get sidetracked because the majority of things take longer than expected.

The best plan to have is to block out study time during your most productive hours. This way you are setting yourself up for success.


Reward yourself, as you should.

I’m not going to lie; nursing school is hard work. I have been there, and I know how it goes! So when you have done everything you needed, reward yourself [2]. Get ice cream or a froyo.

Buy those shoes you have been eyeing for a while – in short, you deserve a reward for studying long hours and for keeping yourself from distractions. Get into the habit of doing something nice for yourself after all that stress. You deserve it!


You Can Do It

Yes, nursing school is not an easy path, but if others made it, so can you! You can do it, you too can become a full-fledged nurse, but to be one of the best, you must start early.

Developing these habits of a successful nursing student will guide you through not only nursing school but through life. Start planning your way up to the top today; good luck!

Looking for more student resources? Check out these helpful links!

EP 152: Nurses Inspire Nurses with Cat Golden

EP 152: Nurses Inspire Nurses with Cat Golden

Nurses Inspire Nurses with Cat Golden

Nurses are known as carers of the world. When you have sworn the oath to care for the people and wore the badge as a nurse, you become one of the essential workers of our society.

Of course, along with this profession comes a myriad of responsibilities. And sometimes, we nurses become so indulged with caring for others that we lack the support we truly need – to be our advocate. 

It’s funny because we take good care of everyone around us, but we often overlook ourselves. Sometimes the carer needs to be cared for too. 

In this episode, we are joined by our guest, Cat Golden. She is the creator and owner of Nurses Inspire Nurses. Her career in the nursing field began as a pediatric nurse, where she worked as one for seven years.

Cat understood what it’s like for a nurse to feel exhausted and isolated, which prompted her to build one of the largest nursing communities in the country.

And if you are a tired nurse like many of us, sit back, relax, and enjoy another awesome episode with your favorite Cup of Nurses!

Some of the questions that we asked Cat Golden:

  1. Can you give us a background about yourself and your nursing experience?
  2. What does it mean you support nurses as humans first and nurses second?
  3. You always seem to be doing your own thing; what is your current mindset journey? 
  4. How has your community felt with everything that is currently happening in healthcare? 
  5. Has your community grown in the past years? Was it affected by the pandemic? 
  6. Why do you think your community has bonded so well and grown together?
  7. How do you cultivate positivity and self-care in your life?
  8. How do you manage your day-to-day life?
  9. What are all the ways you stay healthy with all the travel you do?

Ready to learn how to inspire nurses? Check out our latest episode here 👇

You can also catch Cat on her personal Instagram account @catgolden.inspires, and for business inquiries, you can click on her business page @nursesinspirenurses for more information.


0:00 Introduction
0:58 Cup of Nurses Introduction
2:19 Episode Introduction
2:55 Meet Cat Golden
3:32 What Cat’s Main Mission Means
4:55 What do you think nurses need most?
7:48 How Cat’s Life Has Changed
9:12 What’s the feedback of your community with healthcare?
10:52 Advice For Nursing Community
12:50 How To Build A Nursing Community
15:07 Why The Community Bonded So Well
17:51 What Shaped Cat Golden To Be The Best Version Of Herself
21:14 How To Cultivate Positivity
24:48 One Thing That Cat Cannot Live Without
29:19 How To Manage Time & Stay Organized
32:02 Hardships That Cat Went Through
38:14 What’s Next For Nurses Inspire Nurses
40:57 Where Can People Find Cat Golden

How Dental Health Affects Overall Health

How Dental Health Affects Overall Health

How Dental Health Affects Overall Health

In this episode, we would like to talk about dental health. Many people don’t know that dental health provides valuable information on someone’s overall health.

Today we know that most chronic illnesses are not down to coincidence, bad luck, or bad genes. Instead, they are the result of constant, silent inflammation in the body and the resulting chronic stress. This kind of inflammation often occurs in the mouth.

It can be found hiding in the tips of inflamed tooth roots, gingival pockets, around implants, in dead teeth, or in the cavities that are left behind whenever a tooth has to be removed.

Although research is constantly revealing new relationships between teeth and the body, doctors and dentists work in two different spheres, our medical care system is structured such that we can’t see the forest for the trees.

Importance of Dental Health

Looking inside someone’s mouth gives clues to their overall health. Did you know that many problems can stem from poor oral health? Good oral health gives a person the ability to speak, smile, smell, taste, touch, chew, swallow, and impacts facial expressions to show feelings and emotions.

Just like in other parts of the body, the mouth houses a lot of beneficial bacteria. But remember that the mouth is the initial entry point into the rest of your body and sometimes these bacteria make a home elsewhere where they can cause damage.  Proper oral hygiene keeps these bacteria in stable conditions.

What Contributes to Poor Dental Health

Untreated tooth decay. More than 1 in 4 (26%) adults in the United States have untreated tooth decay. Gum disease. Nearly half (46%) of all adults aged 30 years or older show signs of gum disease; severe gum disease affects about 9% of adults [1].

The main factors that cause oral health are:

  • Poor hygiene
  • Diet high in sugar
    • Sugar changes the acidity in your mouth.
      • There are 2 bacteria, streptococcus mutants, and streptococcus sobrinus. These bacteria feed on sugar and create plaque on your teeth. When you get your teeth cleaned your dentist removes this plaque. If left unchecked this plaque will eat away at your enamel.
      • Sugar also attracts bacteria that eat away at your gums and cause gingivitis and gum disease [2].
  • Alcohol use
    • Alcohol drinks are usually high in sugar like beer, liquor, and mixed drinks. This leads to the breakdown of enamel, long-term tooth decay, and gum disease.
    • Alcohol also decreases the amount of natural saliva that acts as a natural antibacterial agent. 
    • Depending on what alcohol you consume it can stain your teeth. 
    • Normal Saliva PH: 6.2-7.6
  • Smoking 
    • Smoking weakens your body’s infection fighters (your immune system). This makes it harder to fight off a gum infection. Once you have gum damage, smoking also makes it harder for your gums to heal.
      • You have twice the risk for gum disease compared with a nonsmoker.
      • The more cigarettes you smoke, the greater your risk for gum disease.
      • The longer you smoke, the greater your risk for gum disease.
      • Treatments for gum disease may not work as well for people who smoke.


  • Proper oral hygiene
  • A well-balanced diet low in free sugars and high in fruit and vegetables, and water as the main drink;
  • Stopping the use of all forms of tobacco, including chewing
  • Reducing alcohol consumption
  • encouraging the use of protective equipment when doing sports.

What Conditions are Linked to Oral Health

Your oral health might contribute to various diseases and conditions, including:


This infection of the inner lining of your heart chambers or valves (endocardium) typically occurs when bacteria or other germs from another part of your body, such as your mouth, spread through your bloodstream and attach to certain areas in your heart.

  • The study looked at 94 participants where participant’s portal hygiene, gingivitis, and periodontitis statuses were evaluated. 
  • The authors found that oral hygiene and gingival disease indexes were associated significantly with IE-related bacteremia after toothbrushing.
  • Participants with a mean plaque and calculus scores of 2 or greater were at a 3.78- and 4.43-fold increased risk of developing bacteremia, respectively.
  • The presence of generalized bleeding after toothbrushing was associated with an almost eightfold increase in the risk of developing bacteremia [3]. 

Cardiovascular Disease

 Although the connection is not fully understood, some research suggests that heart disease, clogged arteries, and stroke might be linked to the inflammation and infections that oral bacteria can cause.

There are a few theories on why this can occur, according to Harvard: 

  • The bacteria that infect the gums and cause gingivitis and periodontitis also travel to blood vessels elsewhere in the body where they cause blood vessel inflammation and damage; tiny blood clots, heart attack, and stroke may follow.
  • Supporting this idea is the finding of remnants of oral bacteria within atherosclerotic blood vessels far from the mouth.
  • Rather than bacteria causing the problem, it’s the body’s immune response – inflammation – that sets off a cascade of vascular damage throughout the body, including the heart and brain.
  • There may be no direct connection between gum disease and cardiovascular disease; the reason they may occur together is that there is a 3rd factor (such as smoking) that’s a risk factor for both conditions.
  • Other potential “confounders” include poor access to healthcare and lack of exercise – perhaps people without health insurance or who don’t take good care of their overall health are more likely to have poor oral health and heart disease [4].

Pregnancy and birth complications

Periodontitis has been linked to premature birth and low birth weight.

  • Nearly 60 to 75% of pregnant women have gingivitis, an early stage of periodontal disease that occurs when the gums become red and swollen from inflammation that may be aggravated by changing hormones during pregnancy.
  • If gingivitis is not treated, the bone that supports the teeth can be lost, and the gums can become infected. Teeth with little bone support can become loose and may eventually have to be extracted.
  • Periodontitis has also been associated with poor pregnancy outcomes, including preterm birth and low birth weight. However, how periodontitis may lead to adverse pregnancy outcomes is not yet fully understood [5].
  • One systematic review looked at periodontal status looked at 22 totaling about 17,00 subjects and concluded that “The present systematic review reported a low but existing association between periodontitis and adverse pregnancy outcomes.” [6].


Certain bacteria in your mouth can be pulled into your lungs, causing pneumonia and other respiratory diseases.

  • A study looked at over 122,000 participants with no history of pneumonia with a median age of 52.4.
  • The mean systolic blood pressure and fasting glucose were 125.5 mmHg and 96.7 mg/dL. While 49.6% of participants had periodontal disease, 2.7% and 6.0% had five or more dental caries and missing teeth, respectively. 
  • According to the self-reported questionnaires, 45.0% of participants brushed their teeth three times or more per day, and 26.0% replied having professional dental cleaning at least once per year.

It concluded that:

The risk of pneumonia was higher in groups with more dental caries and missing teeth. In contrast, the risk of pneumonia was lower in the frequent tooth brushing group and the regular professional dental cleaning group. 

  • There was no significant difference in the risk of pneumonia between groups with and without periodontal disease. 
  • A number of dental caries and missing teeth, and the frequency of tooth brushing and professional dental cleaning, were associated with the incidence of pneumonia. 
  • The risk of pneumonia was significantly higher in the group with a higher number of dental caries and the group with more missing teeth. 
  • Risks of pneumonia decreased significantly in the frequent tooth brushing group and the regular professional dental cleaning group [7].

Fluoride: Is it the best means of fighting tooth decay?

Fluoride is considered an essential part of dental care. Almost all toothpaste contains it. Roughly 73.0% of the U.S. population with public water access in 2018 received water fortified with fluoride. In Germany, however, no fluoride is added to drinking water—and yet rates of tooth decay have dropped.

Fluoride can store and lock calcium and other minerals in tooth enamel, which sounds like a beautiful, helpful attribute. But just like many things, it also comes with unwanted side effects.

There are ongoing studies linking fluoride to chromosomal changes, bone cancer, and impairments to intelligence, while many other studies declare its innocence of these allegations.

The concept of holistic dentistry is based on avoiding overburdening the body with artificial substances as far as possible. If we eat well and get all the nutrients we need, there is no need for additional fluoride. Saliva’s job is to store minerals in teeth. That is its natural function, and it does not require extra fluoride to get the job done.

Tough Foods Make You Tougher 

Chewing food is easier to digest. But did you know that adequately chewing our food can protect us from infections? Researchers recently discovered this when they took a closer look at what is known as Th17 cells in our mouths.

These cells are part of the immune system and can ward off harmful bacteria to our health while leaving friendly bacteria in peace.

Furthermore, Th17 cells form in the mouth, so the more we chew, the more cells are produced. In addition to this, eating foods with a more rigid consistency, or simply chewing well, ensures a better immune defense in the mouth.

Good Dental Hygiene Practices

Taking care of your oral health may take a lot of effort. However, if you add them to your daily routine and practice them daily, it will not feel like a chore but more of a natural habit. Here’s how you can practice good dental hygiene:

  1. Brush your teeth twice a day
  2. Use mouthwash daily
  3. Floss daily
  4. Drink more water
  5. Eat more crunch fruits and vegetables
  6. See your dentist twice a year

Watch the full episode on this by clicking here:


0:00 Introduction
1:00 Sponsor Ads
2:15 Cup of Nurses Introduction
4:04 Episode Introduction
6:36 Importance of Dental Health
10:44 Statistics About Gum Disease
13:28 What Contributes To Poor Dental Health
13:39 Sugar changes the acidity in your mouth!
15:42 How Alcohol Affects Dental Health
18:08 How Smoking Affects Dental Health
21:59 How to Prevent Poor Dental Health
22:45 Conditions Linked to Bad Oral Health: Endocarditis
23:23 Study About People with Endocarditis
25:13 Conditions Linked to Bad Oral Health: Cardiovascular Disease
28:24 Conditions Linked to Bad Oral Health: Pregnancy & Birth Complications
31:51 Conditions Linked to Bad Oral Health: Pneumonia
37:36 Fluoride: The best means of fighting tooth decay?
44:13 Tough Foods Make You Tougher

What’s in a Nurse’s Bag?: 6 Must-have Items

What’s in a Nurse’s Bag?: 6 Must-have Items

What’s in a Nurse’s Bag?: 6 Must-have Items

Ever wonder why nurses always carry a big bag with them? Whether a nurse or a nursing student, having a bag full of essentials is part of your everyday life to get through the shift successfully. But what items should be inside a nurse’s bag? 

Having these items ready in our bag is more of a need than a want! Of course, we love accessories, but with them comes practical use.

You’ll never know when an emergency arises, so it’s best to be ready than sorry! Here are the six items we love to keep in our nursing bag. 

1. Trusty stethoscope and blunt-tip scissors

Nurses cannot go without their stethoscopes [1]. Although sometimes they get mistaken for being “the doctor,” – this tool is just part of our daily routine.

Besides, it is always good to have your stethoscope to use on patients during your assessment, checking vital signs, or when your patient’s condition changes.

The blunt-tip scissors come in handy in emergencies when a wound dressing is needed. It helps cut medications or clothes during emergencies.

2. Medical kit for personal use

When studying as a nurse, a headache, tummy ache, or cold can occur anytime. The same goes when you are a nurse on duty. Long shifts can cause fatigue and a few aches and pains in between.

Having a personal pharmacy kit is essential. This kit usually contains vitamins, meds for headaches, some balms for aches and pains, meds for allergies, or anything needed for your shift.

You may also find some lotion, mouthwash, toothpaste, toothbrush, and other hygienic products that you use.


As a student nurse, I avidly collected colored pens for my notes [2]. I always had highlighters, pencils, erasers, liquid markers, etc. My pencil case is always full of them, and it looked like I had a stash of school supplies with me!

I’ve always thought it was just a thing I did, but I found out that my nurse friends did too. So, it is a nurse thing. Besides, these pens come in handy when taking notes or rewriting them in a way that you will understand.

Dry-erase markers are essential when correcting your patient’s information on whiteboards. 

4. Hand sanitizers or disinfectant alcohol

As a student nurse, I habitually carried a hand sanitizer wherever I went. I always prefer cleaning my hands with it even after I have washed them (to be extra clean).

So, even now, I still make sure that I have that in my bag. It is always a must to clean your hands before and after dealing with patients to minimize contact with germs, bacteria, or viruses.

5. Water bottles, candies, or snacks 

As a nurse, we are always on the go. Sometimes we forget to eat on time. Having snacks or candies in your bag can help spike your sugar levels when you are feeling low.

Of course, don’t forget your water bottle. HYDRATE. It is essential to hydrate at all times!

Our job needs our whole life force, so we must also care for ourselves. Having these in your bag will come in handy! 

6. Miscellaneous items

These could be your wallet, phone, car keys, extra socks (if needed), cologne, wet wipes, facial tissues, an iPad for your study notes, and many others. 

Now You Know What’s in a Nurse’s Bag! 

You see, we are prepared for anything! Our patients’ lives and the people around us matter. Having all these essentials with us helps deliver quality care to those in need.

Whether in a hospital setting or not, our hearts are ready to serve! 

Looking for more student resources? Check out these helpful links!


8 Strategies to Pass Nursing School

8 Strategies to Pass Nursing School

8 Strategies to Pass Nursing School

Strategies to pass nursing school can guide you as you go through your time in school, and in this post, we will share eight of them that we find helpful. One of the best jobs in the healthcare world belongs to nurses.

Not only do you get to save people’s lives, but it is also a rewarding profession.

You can work in different fields of nursing, choose hours of work, and have the opportunity to rank up on the leadership ladder.

Studying to be a nurse is the first step to benefit all of these; surviving nursing school is the second important thing.

Life of a Nursing Student

Being a nursing student is fun! Looking back at my years in nursing school, I can say it was bittersweet and fun, yes, but it brought tears too.

I can say from experience that everything I went through as a nursing student was all worth it, and how you want your student nurse life to be is up to you. 

8 Strategies to Pass Nursing School and Enjoy Being a Student Nurse

Suppose this is your first year in nursing school. Congratulations! You have a long way to go till graduation, so make it your goal to pass all levels so you can get your license and work as a real nurse.

While you are still studying to be one, here are strategies to tips you can use. [1]

1. Strategies to pass nursing school teaches you to be always prepared.

Readiness should be second nature to student nurses. Being prepared reduces anxieties. Keep in mind that you will always have tests, clinical rotations, and other activities.

Organizing your notes and reviewing your lessons after lectures can help you in many ways. Understand that not all of your instructors are the same; some of them love giving pop quizzes. So it would be best if you came to class prepared. 

2. Create a routine that works.

Nursing school is not a race, and if you keep running without any plan, you will burn out. Remember that you will be learning different things in nursing school, going on clinical grounds, and taking tons of examinations to test your nursing comprehension.

That said, developing a routine for studying, setting time for different tasks, or completing an assignment is essential to your survival. 

3. Strategies to pass nursing help you focus on your goals.

What drove you to study nursing? Do you have long-term goals? Your answer should be the goal you need to reach. If you want to become one of the best nurses in the country, use that as a goal.

Once you know your goals, it’s easier to take steps to meet them. Focusing on your goals also gives you enough reason to make it and graduate. 

4. Be part of a study group.

One of the best strategies to pass nursing school is becoming a member of a study group. Meeting with other nursing students offers fresh insights into the topics you are studying.

Not only do you get to learn with like-minded students, but you also get to socialize. It makes learning more accessible, especially if you have a hard time with specific topics.

Plus, what will nursing school be like if you don’t have friends? If you are not part of a study group yet, now is the best time to be. So go out and find them! 

5. Don’t forget to exercise.

Stress is high when you are a nursing student. I remember breaking down once in nursing school because I had to report on duty for my assigned area for four days straight and then study for an exam on a weekend when I was supposed to be relaxing.

In short, the exhaustion got the best of me. It ruined my mood and plans for relaxation. A good friend of mine suggested I take walks or jog when I am feeling stressed.

Although I was not too fond of the idea at first, I gave it a try. Little by little, I felt better; the run helped clear my head and gave me the energy to do other things despite the long hours of nursing rounds.

It’s why I recommend that you mix exercising into your schedule. You don’t have to run if you want to but do take time to do exercises like yoga or follow YouTube workouts.

Keep in mind that exercising elevates your serotonin; you are taking care of yourself and feel happier. It’s one of the best strategies to pass nursing school and help you survive while studying!

6. Eat well and on time.

Besides exercising, you should never skip meals while studying. In my experience, I can say that I am a terrible example. I have a terrible habit of missing meals on time.

In my defense, I didn’t have time to eat, so I settled for quick snacks. So by the time I got home, I was dizzy and starving. It went on for months until my mother found out and scolded me about it.

The moral of the story is that don’t skip meals and eat well. Eating correctly and getting enough nourishment helps you stay sharp in school. The nutrients from the food you eat give you energy so you can do all your tasks. 

7. Strategies to pass nursing helps you find a support system.

I’m not going to lie, but nursing school is hard. I have seen some of my classmates give in to the pressure of schoolwork and quit even if they are almost at the finish line.

Nursing school is stressful, so you should have a support system to go to if you feel like you’re falling apart.

Having people who can listen to you vent about school life is enough; it’s also pretty cathartic! A support system could also be a support person. It could be a close friend, your parent/s, or someone you look up to.

According to Herzing University, your support system plays a vital role in your success. Make sure you have a few people to call in your corner! 

8. Don’t be afraid to ask for help.

No man is an island; you need help if you want to succeed in life. You can also apply this in your time as a student nurse. Asking for help is not a crime, and in nursing school, asking for help is welcome.

Understand that each student has different learning styles, and if you are having a hard time understanding a topic, reach out and ask for help. Remember, no one wants you to fail, not your parents and not those involved in your education. [2]

Take the time to talk to your professors and ask questions about a topic you don’t understand. If you don’t like face-to-face discussions, you can always send them an email for clarification.

Keep in mind that you can’t win nursing school if you do it on your own. So, always find the opportunity to ask questions. It’s an excellent strategy to have. 

These Strategies to Pass Nursing School Will Help You Make It!

Don’t be intimated by the things you encounter in nursing school. It will help shape you into the nurse you want to be. Yes, stress is part of it, but always make time to decompress. I believe that there’s no easy way in life or nursing school, but you can always do something about it.

Strapping strategies to pass nursing school under your belt is the best way to go and will also help you in your plans to take NCLEX.

So, make sure you have plenty! I hope you find this article helpful. Good luck! 

Looking for more student resources? Check out these helpful links!