Please complete the following form if you are a Nursing Professional and are interested in obtaining Canadian permanent residence. The qualification provides students with the necessary skills and knowledge to work as an Enrolled Nurse in Australia. Candidates are required to completed 26 units of competency which are delivered over an 18 month period or over 30 months part-time (Part-time delivery commences Semester 2, 2016). In addition, a practical placement component of 400 hours over three semesters in a variety of health care facilities forms part of the course, where candidates are able to demonstrate their competencies in real health care environments.
Please note that additional costs above the enrolment fee will be incurred for mandatory immunisations, uniforms, books and clearances required for clinical placements (up to approximately $800).
Option 1 - Applicants must have a State Training Admissions offer having completed a comprehension, literacy and numeracy assessment as part of the application process.
Option 2 - Applicants have successfully completed the Cert IV Preparation for Entry to Enrolled Nursing course and the comprehension, literacy and numeracy assessment. Option 3 - Applications may enter via the Education and Training International (ETI), after having achieved an International English Language Testing System level of 7.0.
The Friends of the National Institute of Nursing Research (FNINR) provides resources to support nursing research and advance the mission of the National Institute of Nursing Research.The FNINR seeks to support research-based practice by educating all health care professionals, Congress, and other appointed and elected officials, and the public about advances made through nursing research and its benefits to patients, families, the community, and the delivery of quality health care.
Nurses make unique and distinct contributions to the healthcare system and to society as a whole. The goal of nursing care is to address human needs across the lifespan, and to promote, protect, maintain, and restore health and human dignity. The PTI ASN is a 21-month comprehensive program designed to prepare students who want to enter the nursing profession and for graduates who have completed a Practical Nursing program and want to expand their skills to sit for Registered Nursing Licensure. At PTI we combine classroom learning with skills practice in PTI’s state of the industry laboratory and Simulation Center.
You will learn in clinical settings across the entire healthcare delivery continuum from wellness to acute care to chronic care with people of all ages. You will regularly learn in PTI’s state of the industry simulation lab where you will be working with the latest equipment and technology.
You will learn in our state of the art Nursing Skills Lab that provides hands on practice of the skills you will use in your career in nursing. You will work in a nurturing environment with experienced instructors and student advisors. Applicants shall have completed work equal to a standard high school course with a minimum of 16 units, including 4 units of English, 3 units of Social Studies, 2 units of Mathematics (1 of which is Algebra) and 2 units of Science with a related laboratory or equivalent. Once you are notified of your eligibility, you can schedule a date to attend one of PTI’s School of Nursing Information Sessions to receive your Enrollment Packet and instructions. Once you complete these five steps, your application for admission to PTI’s School of Nursing can be evaluated.
This is a timed and computerized multiple-choice test that focuses on your thinking and reasoning skills, which are necessary for success in the nursing program.
By completing this form and submitting it to PTI, you are providing your express written consent for PTI to contact you, at the number provided, about its programs using a variety of methods including phone (both mobile or home, dialed manually or automatically), email, mail, and text message until PTI is notified otherwise. This course introduces the beginning student to the concepts associated with the practice of nursing, including definitions, standards of practice, core values, roles in generalist and advanced practice, key responsibilities of the nurse in relation to quality and safety, and career planning for lifelong learning.
This course introduces the student to the foundational elements of nursing practice and basic nursing care skills and procedures. This practicum course accompanies RNU181: Foundations of Nursing, and provides the student opportunities to practice basic nursing care skills and procedures in a laboratory and simulated patient care environment. This course provides the ASN student with critical thinking and clinical reasoning skills specific to the primary care and wellness needs of the adult. This clinical experience accompanies and is built upon course content from RNU186: Primary Care and Wellness. Within this course, the student has the opportunity to explore common elements of human growth and development across the lifespan.
This laboratory learning experience focuses on the application of pharmacology information to the Registered Nurse level of nursing practice. This course focuses on caring for adults 1) with acute medical conditions, and 2) undergoing surgical procedures.
This clinical practicum course provides the student with opportunities to apply the nursing process and nursing skills for simulated and actual patients with acute medical and surgical conditions.
This clinical practicum course provides the student with opportunities to apply the nursing process and nursing skills within the registered nurse scope of practice, for simulated and actual patients with chronic illness in both inpatient and outpatient settings.. This clinical course accompanies RNU216, and is designed to facilitate the student's transition into practice through a precepted experience, providing safe care to multiple patients, and to assist with the integration of all components of professional nursing practice. This course is a systemic review of human biology with emphasis on homeostatic mechanisms that allow for normal anatomic and physiologic function.
The focus of this course is on the structure, function, and environment of microorganisms with emphasis on those which are pathogenic. This course is an introduction to the basic laboratory techniques used to observe and identify microorganisms.
This course is an introduction to the basic laboratory techniques used to observe and identify anatomical structures and demonstrate physiological principles.
This writing course focuses on the writing of descriptive narrative, cause and effect, and process essays from the initial stage of prewriting to final revisions and editing. This writing course is a continuation of the fundamentals introduced in GEE100 English Composition 1. This course focuses on the various dimensions of effective speaking with emphasis on audience analysis, reasoning, organization, evidence, and delivery.
This general studies course focuses on ethical and legal principles and social responsibilities as they relate to everyday challenges. This course involves analysis of major social problems confronting American society with special emphasis on critical thinking abilities in evaluating causes, effects, and various approaches in dealing with social problems. At PTI we offer a comprehensive Career Services Department Staffed with over 15 placement professionals to find you a nursing position. University of Toronto, Ryerson University, York University, George Brown College, Humber College, Seneca College.
As Canada’s largest academic hospital specializing in adult rehabilitation, complex continuing care and long-term care, Toronto Rehab helps those who experience disabling injury or illness to rebuild their lives. Working at six different Toronto Rehab sites, nurses deliver inpatient and outpatient care through seven core clinical programs: Cardiac Rehab, Complex Continuing Care, Geriatric Rehab, Musculoskeletal Rehab, Neuro Rehab, Spinal Cord Rehab and Long-Term Care. Nurses have the unique opportunity to work in a low-tech, high-touch health-care environment in which they develop close bonds of trust with their patients.


Upon completion of a two-to three week clinical and corporate orientation, including a program-specific orientation with an experienced nurse preceptor, new nurses will discover many opportunities to enhance their practice.
Further building on our commitment to continuous professional development, Toronto Rehab offers a number of on-site, fully funded bridging programs, including one with Ryerson University, to help RNs complete their baccalaureate education, and one with George Brown College for RPNs to complete their diploma education. Nurses play a critical role in mentoring the next generation of nurses by acting as preceptors to the hundreds of nursing students who complete placements here each year, from schools such as the University of Toronto, Ryerson University and George Brown College. At Toronto Rehab, we have an active Nursing Professional Affairs Committee that focuses on the advancement of professional nursing practice in rehabilitation. Nurses at Toronto Rehab work in a progressive academic environment that is at the forefront of rehabilitation health care in Canada. They’ll also be able to take advantage of the wealth of cultural and natural attractions that come with living in Toronto, the largest city in Canada. The Diploma of Enrolled Nursing includes both theory and practical elements which allow candidates practice in a simulated environment - Hospitals and Aged Care Centres to name a few. ASN students will gain valuable experience in extensive clinical settings including an emphasis on primary care and wellness, acute care, chronic illness, obstetrics, and pediatrics. We believe in lifelong learning for our nurses and have articulation agreements with several colleges for ongoing nurse education should you decide to pursue a bachelor’s degree in nursing.
In addition, the student explores basic study skills, test taking skills, stress and time management skills, and use of resources available to support the learning process.
The role and scope of RN practice are examined emphasizing the components of the nursing process and nursing care planning.
Content from RNU181 is applied using written instructions, performance videos, and hands on practice of nursing skills and procedures. Students will be provided with content on conducting comprehensive health histories and spiritual, cultural, psychosocial and physical assessments.
Students are provided with hands on guided practice in conducting comprehensive health histories and spiritual, cultural, psychosocial and physical assessments in various healthcare settings.
Units of content include: theories of development, prenatal development and birth, infancy, early childhood, middle and late childhood, adolescence, early adulthood, middle adulthood, late adulthood, and death.
Units of content and skill practice include: dosage calculation, methods of medication administration, intravenous therapy administration, adaptations for particular age groups or populations, nursing responsibilities for documentation, nursing responsibilities for assessment and evaluation of patient responses to medication, principles of patient teaching related to pharmacologic approaches to health and illness, and legal, regulatory and ethical aspects related to the RN scope of practice related to pharmacology.
Evidence based practices are analyzed as the foundation for planning quality and safe patient care. Students will apply content and concepts learned in the Acute Care of Adults course in obtaining and assessing comprehensive and focused patient data, developing plans of care with evidence based nursing interventions and evaluating patient responses and outcomes.
Content information on common chronic illness disease progression, complications, and treatment strategies is discussed and tools and strategies for assisting patients to develop and implement a chronic illness selfmanagement plan are examined. Direct patient care experiences and scheduled outpatient field experiences provide the student with opportunities to apply content and concepts learned in the Care of Adults with Chronic Illness course. Content on pregnancy, the birth processes, and the needs of the newborn and family after labor and delivery is included. Clinical experiences are provided in primary care, hospital, and community environments where women, families, and children receive health care. Units of content include: therapeutic nurse-patient relationships within a patient-centered care approach, therapeutic care environments, biological bases for behavioral and psychiatric disorders, symptoms of various psychiatric disorders, intervention strategies, mental health issues that commonly co-occur in patients within non-psychiatric health care settings, and the impact of mental health issues on families. Core competencies for leading and managing the delivery of quality care are emphasized, using recommendations from the Institute of Medicine (IOM) and the Quality and Safety Education in Nursing (QSEN) initiatives. The goal of the clinical experience is to assist with the integration and application of knowledge and skills from previous classroom and clinical work in order to facilitate the effective transition from student to professional registered nurse. Discussion topics will include an introduction to the basic principles of microbiology, the morphology and life cycle of bacteria, epidemiology, immunology, and control of microorganisms.
Students will master the use of the microscope and the performance of the Gram Stain technique, along with the cultivation and identification of bacteria. Students will examine dissected specimens, anatomical models, and charts to achieve course competencies. Discussion will include the function, digestion and absorption of essential nutrients: carbohydrates, fats, protein, vitamins, minerals, fiber and water. Units of content include: drug classifications, common medications, pharmacologic principles, and legal and ethical considerations in administering medications. Topics included are purpose, audience, development, focus and organization, as well as word usage and sentence structure. Throughout the course, the student is acquainted with the various types of speeches and their effectiveness through critical and analytical reading, individualized and group exercises and projects, and class discussions. Topics to be discussed include whole numbers, fractions, decimals, percentages, ratios, measurement (both English and Metric systems), and an introduction to Algebra.
Topics include neuroscience and behavior, states of consciousness, learning, development, personality, health psychology, psychological disorders, and social psychology. Students explore modes of applying ethical standards to issues such as personal accountability, environmental problems, interpersonal relations, and emerging social systems. This course utilizes case studies to teach reasoning, analysis, and evaluation skills in everyday situations. Discussion includes such topics as mental illness, crime, juvenile delinquency, race relations, pollution, population, urbanization and influences detrimental to family stability: divorce, alcoholism, gambling, and drug use. As a fully affiliated and specialized teaching hospital of the University of Toronto, we strive to advance the practice of rehabilitation science by generating new knowledge, putting it into practice and sharing our discoveries with others. Nurses enjoy a variety of professional challenges working with diverse patient populations, including those suffering from stroke, acquired brain injuries, spinal cord injuries and cognitive disabilities, among others. Through our tuition support program, nurses may access up to $3,000 in annual financial support to complete off-site courses, diplomas and degrees related to their field of practice. Nurses may engage in a number of opportunities to expand their clinical and professional leadership roles by participating in a variety of unit or program-based change and quality initiatives aimed at enhancing excellence in rehabilitation nursing and patient care. This valuable combination of classroom learning, laboratory preparation, and clinical experience is designed to prepare you for a rewarding career in nursing. The goal of this course is to prepare the beginning student for success in subsequent terms of the program by laying a solid foundation in nursing. Skill and procedural checklists provide evidence of student mastery of the skill and procedure. In each unit, the physiological, cognitive, and psychological changes that occur with normal growth and development are presented. Emphasis is placed on patient safety, along with health teaching regarding medication uses, actions, interactions, and side effects.
Processes of clinical reasoning, and evaluation of quality of care indicators and patient safety issues are threaded within both the clinical and simulation settings.


Comprehensive assessments of patients and families will be emphasized as applied to development of a self-management plan.
Through assessing comprehensive and focused patient data and developing plans of care focusing on patient self-management goals, strategies, and processes, students are able to operationalize the role of the registered nurse in the Self-Management component of Wagner's Chronic Care Model. Strategies for promotion of health and the care needs of children with alterations in health status are examined, within a family context.
Application of the nursing process in psychiatric and non-psychiatric settings will be emphasized, along with advocacy for vulnerable populations experiencing psychosocial or psychiatric problems. Units of content include: leadership and change concepts and theories, strategies for building effective teamwork in the practice environment, structure and financing of health care delivery systems, patient-centered care, management responsibilities of the nurse, quality improvement, leading evidence-based practice initiatives, health care information management, and ethical use of technology.
Topics of discussion will include directional and anatomical terminology, cellular form and function, tissues, integumentary, skeletal, muscular, nervous, and endocrine systems.
In addition, adherence to laboratory safety rules and the maintenance of aseptic technique will be emphasized throughout the course. Topics discussed include anatomical terminology, cellular form and function, tissues, integumentary, skeletal, muscular, nervous, and endocrine systems. Students will be introduced to the principles and techniques of nutrition assessment as well as individualizing health education and plan of care for the patient.
Advanced persuasive writing and research-based persuasion are emphasized using citations and works cited according to MLA guidelines. Students learn the importance and benefits of critical and creative thinking, work through steps to understand, analyze, and evaluate specifics of argument and persuasion, and practice solving problems using critical thinking skills. Critical to our success is our team of outstanding health-care professionals, including 640 nurses, who use their knowledge, expertise, skills and experience to provide individualized care to the more than 15,000 patients we see each year. In addition to financial support for nurses who successfully achieve specialty certification with the Canadian Nurses’ Association, we also offer two scholarships for nurses who pursue undergraduate or graduate education in nursing.
The influence of legal guidelines and regulatory processes that govern nursing practice are explored. Health promotion and wellness strategies are examined to provide a foundation for patient and family education. As part of the clinical experience, students will provide developmentally and culturally appropriate health education to selected patients that focuses on health promotion and maintaining wellness. Clinical reasoning is threaded throughout the course as applied to analysis of patient specific data and care information, development of nursing interventions and the evaluation of associated patient outcomes.
Opportunities for application of effective communication strategies with the healthcare team, therapeutic communication with patients and families and performance of health education are provided. Using Wagner's Chronic Care Model, the student will identify model components in a collaborative care framework of chronic illness management. Opportunities for collaborating with healthcare team members and participating in patient health education, as a function of patient self-management, are provided. Prerequisites: NUR103, NUR108, NUR111, NUR113, NUR118, NUR119, NUR129, NUR137, RNU181, RNU182, RNU186, RNU187, RNU192, RNU196, RNU197, RNU201, and RNU203. Prerequisites: Successful completion of GES100, NUR103, NUR108, NUR111, NUR113, NUR118, NUR119, NUR129, NUR137, RNU181, RNU182, RNU186, RNU187, RNU192, RNU196, RNU197, RNU201, and RNU203. Prerequisites: NUR103, NUR108, NUR111, NUR113, NUR118, NUR119, NUR129, NUR137, RNU181, RNU182, RNU186, RNU187, RNU192, RNU196, RNU197, RNU201, RNU203, RNU206, RNU207, RNU211, and RNU213.
Students will explore lifecycle nutrition and food safety through pregnancy, lactation, infancy, childhood, adolescence and adulthood. Analytical and critical thinking skills are developed through students' evaluation of their own writing and assigned readings. Effective methods of communicating with patients and staff are discussed and opportunities for patient care documentation are provided. Stress as a human response is explored in various life situations as well as effective and non-effective coping strategies. Prerequisites: NUR103, NUR108, NUR111, NUR113, NUR118, NUR119, NUR129, RNU175, RNU181, and RNU182. The role of the registered nurse within the context of caring, patient advocacy and working as a healthcare team member are embedded within the simulation and direct clinical patient care experiences.
The role of the registered nurse in assisting the patient in goal setting, action planning and problem solving chronic illness self-management will be emphasized. The role of the registered nurse within the context of caring and patient advocacy is embedded within the simulation and direct patient care experiences.
Successful completion of both NUR137 and NUR143 or RNU192 is necessary in order to progress to the next quarter and medication administration in any clinical nursing courses. Core nursing values of caring, teamwork, patient advocacy and therapeutic communication are embedded in course content. Students will develop a chronic illness self-management plan for an identified patient from the clinical setting or from a simulated chronic illness scenario. Students will be introduced to concepts in clinical nutrition including nutrient delivery, weight management, eating disorders, and specific nutrition requirements in the management of chronic diseases.
Patient and family health education will be included as an essential component of the registered nurse role.
Prerequisites: NUR103, NUR108, NUR111, NUR113, NUR118, NUR119, NUR129, NUR137, RNU181, RNU182, RNU186, RNU187, and RNU192.
Prerequisites: NUR103, NUR108, NUR111, NUR113, NUR118, NUR119, NUR129, NUR137, RNU181, RNU182, RNU186, RNU187, RNU192, RNU196, and RNU197. Prerequisites: Successful completion of all required nursing courses in the first 3 quarters of the program. Back to TopProgram DescriptionApproved by the College of Nurses of Ontario (CNO), the Practical Nursing program teaches the knowledge, skills and attitudes necessary to practise as a safe, competent and professional practical nurse.
Using the concept of caring as the basis of nursing, you will develop knowledge, skills and judgment in assessing, planning, implementing and evaluating nursing care for all age groups as they experience various health challenges. This legislation for all individuals requesting registration should be reviewed by students applying to nursing programs. Semester 5 will then run from August to October.MAY STARTIf you begin classes in May, you will complete semesters 1 and 2 (Year 1) from May to December and semesters 3 and 4 (Year 2) from May to December. If you cannot provide a clear CRC with VSS, you may not be accepted for placement by a field placement agency.



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