Tuesday, December 29, 2009

Only a few spots left!

If you've been putting off registering for the PRIMED CRNE review workshop, you better not wait for too much longer! Spots are filling up quickly and there are only a few seats left.

It's going to be a great review session, we have students registered from all types of backgrounds from new nursing graduates including domestic and international, to experienced international nurses seeking registration in BC. Having this type of dynamic in the classroom enhances the learning experience as students ask wonderful questions and offer their perspectives on questions and real life clinical experiences.

We will move through the sections at a fairly quick pace, but will ensure there is adequate time to review the necessary information, and that everyone understands the core concepts before moving on. Best of all you will have approximately 10-15 CRNE style questions to practice after every nursing section, so you will really get the hang of it. We also offer ongoing support after the exam, so if you are studying and have any questions you can contact us and we will attempt to help you with that area.

Please contact us if you have any question primededucation@gmail.com

Monday, December 14, 2009

Let’s break down a CRNE style question

1. A Hepatitis A virus outbreak has occurred at the cafeteria of a large high school. Public health nurses have been immunizing students that ate there with Hepatitis A Immune globulin. This works by:

a. Stimulating the body to produce antibodies to attack the Hepatitis A virus

b. Causes the immune system to release memory B cells to attack the Hepatitis A virus

c. Antibodies in the Immune globulin attack the hepatitis A virus

d. Stimulates the body to release IgA antibodies

Reflective Points

This question is really trying to determine if you understand what Hepatitis A immune globulin is and how it works. So let’s analyze the options:

a. This sounds like a good option, as it is antibodies that attack the virus, however we know that it takes about two week to get an adequate immune response against a foreign agent. But, if it takes two week to build up an immune response this will not protect the students who were potentially exposed the Hepatitis A virus.

b. Memory B cells only develop if a person is naturally exposed to Hepatitis A or if immunized against Hepatitis A in the past, so this is not the correct response

c. Hepatitis A Immune globulin consists of preformed antibodies (grown in culture media) that are ready to attack Hepatitis A. So, this sounds like the right answer so far, but let’s take a look at the last option.

d. This is the weakest option. It’s a bit vague compared to option A and C but could refer to either.

Hope this helps you to analyze the questions and answers on the CRNE.
For more practice with this enroll in our CRNE review workshops.
Next sesion is January 9-10, 2010 in Vancouver.
For more information e-mail us at primededucation@gmail.com or  visit us http://www.primededucation.ca/

Friday, December 11, 2009

Early Registration Deadline

If you've been putting off getting your registration in to the PRIMED CRNE review workshop, you'll want to hurry up!

There is only a few more days left until Dec. 20th and if you want to get the early registration rate of $250 you'll need to put your registration in the mail by Monday to guarantee it gets in by the 20th.  For those of you that prefer to do your banking electronically and prefer to pay by an e-mail transfer, contact us at primededucation@gmail.com to setup a password.

Finally, if you have any questions about what the PRIMED CRNE review workshop will look like or topics we are going to cover don't hesitate to e-mail or call us at the number found on the registration form. 

We look forward to helping you succeed on the Canadian Registered Nurse Examination (CRNE)!

Monday, December 7, 2009

Enroll now, only a few spots left!

For those of you contmeplating enrolling in the PRIMED CRNE review session for the January 9-10th workshop, you need to hurry up as there is only 8 spots left!
Also, there is not much time left to get you registration form in the mail to ensure the early registration rate of $250. You have until December 20th to do this.

Please visit http://www.primededucation.ca/ for more information.

Thursday, December 3, 2009

Why choose PRIMED for your CRNE preparation

There are many reasons PRIMED can help you in preparing for your Canadian Registered Nurse Licensing Exam (CRNE). First, the PRIMED CRNE review workshop was made for nurses by nurses. Your facilitators (Marlene Burrows & Laura Housden) are both Masters’ educated and have active clinical practices, experience teaching at the university level, and a passion to help you succeed. Marlene and Laura’s past clinical experience are primarily in acute and community care, respectively, so they complement each other’s knowledge nicely. Past students have raved about the community nursing section of the PRIMED review session, as they were not able to access this information to review in any of their practice workbooks. Similarly, students have also found the pediatric and maternity nursing sections useful as many students had limited exposure in these areas. Finally, our students have had a pass rate of almost 100%.

What will the PRIMED review session look like?

The workshop consists of two full eight hour days. The days are divided into sessions in which we review key nursing areas such as cardiac nursing, community health, or pediatric nursing. During this time we briefly review anatomy, physiology and prominent conditions/diseases that the CRNE will focus on. We will then discuss nursing assessment, interventions and evaluation of these conditions and finish the section with several CRNE style multiple choice questions. We give students approximately 10 minutes to complete the questions on their own, and then we reconvene as a group. At this point we closely analyze the questions and answers to determine what the question is really asking and the best answer out of the available options. This is where many students need some extra help, as they are not use to the style of questions on the CRNE.

The feedback we have received from students after they have taken the PRIMED review session is that they feel much more prepared, less anxiety and more confident to write the CRNE. They also found the review session was wonderful in terms of reviewing nursing content and various skills for when they start their clinical practice. For more information on testimonials or to register, visit the PRIMED website http://www.primededucation.ca/.

Wednesday, November 25, 2009

RN positions

Though the nursing shortage poses many healthcare challenges, it does present the new RN with a myriad of choices. Browsing through workopolis one will notice positions posted in various specialty areas such as ICU, NICU, emergency and to be a nurse clinician. In addition, there are various positions outside of acute care in communicable diseases, mental health and home health. Take advantage of this oppurtunity by choosing the area and location in which you want to start your career. And don't ever forget that as a nurse you have the ability to change your area of work if it is not working out for you. One of the worst things you can do is stay in an area in which you are unhappy for various reasons. We have all seen individuals such as this, and know that they are not fun to work with. Self-awareness is key in recognizing your job satisfaction.

Remember to build on your knowledge by reading scholarly journals, attending conferences and workshops. Strive to improve your practice and thus, patient care. In doing this you will become a nurse leader and inspire others to follow suit. Ways of doing this include starting a journal club, critically questioning policies or procedures in your work area, and mentoring new nurses.

Friday, November 20, 2009

Early Bird Registration

Only 1 more month left to register for the PRIMED CRNE review course and get the early registration rate of $250. So, sign up by December 20th to get the early registration rate!

After December 20th, 2009 the registration rate will be $275.

Do you have friends/colleagues that are interested in taking the PRIMED review course? If so, refer them to our course, and receive $25 dollars off your registration for each person you refer. So if you refer 10 people, you will attend the PRIMED course for free!

These prices include taxes, lunch on both days, and a 140 page booklet. This also includes instruction by facilitators that are approved by the College of Registered Nurses of BC as official CRNE tutors. These facilitators are also Masters' educated and have clinical and teaching experience.

Here are a few more details about the PRIMED review course:

Review areas include:
Test taking strategies, nursing ethics, geriatrics, pediatrics, neurology, cardiology, respiratory, GI/GU, musculoskeletal, hematology, pharmacology, principles of community health, endocrine, infectious diseases and health promotion.
After a brief review of key areas, including anatomy and physiology, students and facilitators will work on dozens of problems together, applying best nursing practices to common clinical scenarios. CRNE style questions are reviewed for each area.

After taking the PRIMED CRNE review session past students told us they found a substantial improvement in their level of confidence and readiness which lead to success on the exam.

Cost (includes study booklet and lunch):
Early registration rate if received by Dec. 20th: $250
If registration received after Dec. 20th: $275

For more information:
Please visit: www.primededucation.ca
or e-mail us @: primededucation@gmail.com

Saturday, November 14, 2009


Congratulations to the student who e-mailed us the corret answer to the following question:

1. Which of the following substances was invented in Canada?
a) Penicillin
b) Insulin
c) Digoxin
d) Contact lens
Answer B: Insulin.
In 1921 Frederick Banting and Charles Best began a series of experiments at the University of Toronto on pancreatic secretions in attempt to find a cure for diabetes mellitus. In 1922, the first successful clinical test was performed on a diabetic patient.  
Stay tuned for upcoming contests to win more discounts toward PRIMED CRNE review courses!

Wednesday, November 11, 2009

Get 10% off January PRIMED CRNE review course

Would you like to get 10% off your PRIMED review course fee? Answer the following question below and e-mail your answer to primededucation@gmail.com
The first person to answer it correctly, will receive 10% off the January 9-10, 2010 PRIMED CRNE review course. That's a savings of $25!
Enter now!

1. Which of the following substances was invented in Canada?

a) Penicillin

b) Insulin

c) Digoxin

d) Contact lens

We will notify the winner via e-mail.
Contest closes November 18, 2009.

Tuesday, November 3, 2009

CRNE Content

Layout of the exam

The questions are all multiple choice. They are either case based or independent in nature.


1. Professional Practice (20-24% of exam): safe, competent, ethical care

2. Nurse-Client Relationship (9-13% of exam): communication techniques, teaching-learning principles, appropriate cultural care, professional boundaries

3. Nursing Practice: Health and Wellness (22-26% of exam): health promotion, disease and illness prevention, primary health care

4. Nursing Practice: Alterations in Health (41-45% of exam): care of clients with acute, chronic, palliative or rehabilitation


1. Cognitive Domain:
  •  Knowledge/Comprehension
  • Application
  • Critical Thinking
2. Affective domain

  • Attitudes and judgment
3. Critical Thinking

Content on the Exam

1. Basic Nursing Care: hygiene, asepsis, infection control, bowel and urinary elimination, nutrition, wound care, exercise, sexuality, CAM, health promotion and injury prevention

2. Basic Health Assessment: including VS, expected/unexpected findings, interviewing/communication, psychosocial and physical health assessment

3. Clinical Skills: Know common steps and procedures i.e. catheterization, dressing changes, suctioning, chest tubes, enemas, tracheostomy, injections, intravenous therapy

4. Professional Practice: documentation, accountability, informed consent, scope of practice, professional boundaries, advocacy, and working with other care providers

5. Maternal-Child Nursing: concepts of normal pregnancy, labour and delivery, common high risk situation, normal neonate, psychosocial aspects of pregnancy and loss

6. Pediatrics: G& D, communication, techniques, safety, IZ, common pediatric diseases and disorders

7. Mental Health: common mental health disease and therapeutic nursing communication/management

8. Adult Diseases: There are too many diseases to know, so think at a macro level and think of the problems the disease causes on a systems level.

9. Medications: Know drug classifications and frequently prescribed medications and OTC medications. Be aware that you are expected to know about commonly used herbal medications. Also, know your formulas for calculating dosages, drip rates etc.

10. Laboratory tests: normal ranges for common tests should be studied
a. Hematology: CBC and diff., Hgb, A1C, WBC, INR, Hct, Plt, PT, PTT
b. Biochemistry: glucose, electrolytes (Na+ , K+ , Cl-), BUN, creatinine, cholesterol, TG, cardiac    enzymes (CK, CK-MB, troponin)
c. Urinalysis: pH, specific gravity, glucose, casts, ketones, protein
d. Microbiology: C& S

Wednesday, October 21, 2009

CRNE Questions and Answers

CRNE Questions and Answers

What is the CRNE?
The Canadian Registered Nurses Exam (CRNE) is a multiple choice exam consisting of approximately 300 questions, which partially assesses your level of competence prior to entering nursing practice.

Why do I have to write the CRNE?

"The purpose of the CRNE is to protect the public by ensuring that the entry-level registered nurse possesses the competencies required to practice safely and effectively". (CNA, 2009).

How do I register to write the CRNE?
In order to register for the CRNE, you must first register with your provincial/territorial nursing regulatory body. See contact information below.

College of Registered Nurses of British Columbia
2855 Arbutus Street
Vancouver BC  V6J 3Y8

Tel: (604) 736-7331
Fax: (604) 738-2272
E-mail: info@crnbc.ca

College and Association of Registered Nurses of Alberta
11620 - 168 Street
Edmonton AB  T5M 4A6
Tel: (780) 451-0043
Fax: (780) 452-3276
E-mail: carna@nurses.ab.ca

Saskatchewan Registered Nurses' Association
2066 Retallack Street
Regina SK  S4T 7X5

Tel: 1-800-667-9945 / (306) 359-4200
Fax: (306) 525-0849
E-mail: info@srna.org

College of Registered Nurses of Manitoba
890 Pembina Hwy
Winnipeg MB R3M 2M8

Tel: (204) 774-3477
Fax: (204) 775-6052
E-mail: info@crnm.mb.ca

College of Nurses of Ontario
101 Davenport Road
Toronto ON  M5R 3P1

Tel/Tél. : 1-800-387-5526 / (416) 928-0900
Fax/Télécopieur : (416) 928-6507
E-mail/Courriel : cno@cnomail.org

Ordre des infirmières et infirmiers du Québec
4200, boul. Dorchester Ouest
Montréal QC  H3Z 1V4
Tel/Tél. : (514) 935-2501 / 1-800-363-6048
Fax/Télécopieur : (514) 935-1799
E-mail/Courriel : inf@oiiq.org

Nurses Association of New Brunswick 
165 Regent Street
Fredericton NB  E3B 7B4

Tel/Tél. : (506) 458-8731
Fax/Télécopieur : (506) 459-2838
E-mail/Courriel : nanb@nanb.nb.ca

College of Registered Nurses of Nova Scotia
Suite 4005
Bayers Road
Halifax NS  B3J 2A8

Tel: (902) 491-9744
Fax: (902) 491-9510
E-mail: info@crnns.ca

Association of Registered Nurses of Prince Edward Island
53 Grafton Street
Charlottetown PE  C1A 1K8

Tel: (902) 368-3764
Fax: (902) 628-1430
E-mail: arnpei@pei.aibn.com 

Association Of Registered Nurses Of Newfoundland And Labrador
55 Military Rd
St. John
’s NL  A1C 2C5
Tel: (709) 753-6040
Fax: (709) 753-4940
E-mail: info@arnnl.nf.ca  

Registered Nurses Association of the
Northwest Territories and Nunavut 

Box 2757
Yellowknife NT  X1A 2R1

Tel: (867) 873-2745
Fax: (867) 873-2336
E-mail: nwtrna@theedge.ca 

Yukon Registered Nurses Association
204 - 4133 - 4th Avenue
Whitehorse YT  Y1A 1H8

Tel: (867) 667-4062
Fax: (867) 668-5123
E-mail: yrna@yknet.ca

How much does the CRNE cost?
The fee is $600 dollars (Canadian).

What are the exam due dates, and what are the locations I can write in?
The exam dates are:
  • Feb 3 (Vancouver, Surrey, Richmond)
  • June 2 (Vancouver, Surrey, Richmond, Victoria, Kamloops, Castelgar, Prince George, Kelowna, Nanaimo, Terrace)
  • October 6 (Vancouver Surrey, Richmond, Kamloops, Nanaimo)

More about what the CRNE actually examines coming soon…

Sunday, October 18, 2009

Immunology: Reviewing the basics

The Canadian nursing examination often includes basic questions on immunology and vaccinology.   
To prepare for the exam, the basic principles of how vaccines work should be reviewed, as well as the following definitions:

-Active vs Passive Immunity
-Active vs. Passive Immunizing agents

The Canadian RN exam often reflects the current healthcare situation in Canada.  When West Nile was prominent, the exam began to have some West Nile questions.  After SARs, some SARs questions were on the exam.  Looking at the current health situation, it is likely that H1N1 questions will also start showing up on the examination.  

Currently the public health agency of Canada has a very good write up on H1N1 and the Canadian vaccine program.  


Thursday, October 8, 2009

Nursing Education in Canada

In Canada, the entry to practice education required in all provinces and territories is a baccalaureate degree (exception Quebec and Yukon). This shift occurred during the early to mid 2000s based on much research showing that staffing with baccalaureate prepared nurses is associated with improved patient safety and positive patient outcomes. “One study showed a five-per-cent decrease in the risk of patient death for every 10-per-cent increase in the proportion of hospital RNs holding degrees. There have been similar findings for community-based health services; the health outcomes of people cared for by baccalaureate-educated RNs were significantly better. Better patient outcomes also mean cost savings for the health-care system (CNA, 2009, ¶2). In addition, a higher level of education makes the health-care system more efficient and accessible.

There are various structures of baccalaureate nursing programs within in Canada. Some schools operate year round, with no summer, so that students will graduate more quickly while others maintain some or all their summer semesters off. An increasing number of students have significant post-secondary education before starting their nursing degree, and many have already obtained a degree in another discipline (CNA, 2009). Please visit the following website for information on schools of nursing in Canada: http://www.cna-aiic.ca/nursingpgms/public_browse.asp

After completing a baccalaureate degree in nursing and working for a period of time, some nurses will return to school to obtain advanced certifications or degrees. For example, a nurse wanting to practice in a specialty area such as maternity, intensive care, emergency or operating room nursing needs to attend a specialty program that includes theory courses and clinical education to be able to work in that area.

Other nurses may want to study at a graduate education level to obtain a master’s or doctoral degree to work in advanced practice nursing. We will discuss this type of special nursing in an upcoming blog so stay tuned…
All nurses are required by their national and provincial regulatory body to engage in continuing education in order to provide competent care. This can be achieved by attending conferences, workshops, journal clubs and participating in other activities that encourage learning and straying up to date so that they will provide evidence-based nursing.

Friday, October 2, 2009

What is CRNBC?

Many nurses that are registering in Canada for the first time, whether they are Canadian graduates or international nurses may be a bit confused by the regulatory system in Canada.

In British Columbia (BC), nursing has been a self-governing profession since 1918. This means that nursing governs or exercises control over itself. This is accomplished by a provincial regulatory body. Every province has its’ own regulatory body. In BC the College of Registered Nurses of British Columbia (CRNBC) regulates over 39, 000 registered nurses, nurse practitioners and licensed graduate nurses. Under provincial law, called the Health Professions Act, it is the duty of the CRNBC to protect the public by regulating its members.

CRNBC’s mission: Protecting the public through the regulation of registered nurses by registered nurses, setting standards, supporting registered nurses to meet standards, acting if standards are not met (CRNBC website, 2009).

More specifically, the CRNBC makes these commitments to fulfilling its mandate and mission:

  • Public Interest - To protect the public through the regulation of registered nurses
  • Self-regulation - To manifest the College's commitment to the privilege and responsibility of self-regulation.
  • Education Standards - To establish entry-level competencies that reflect practice requirements and to recognize entry and re-entry nursing education programs in B.C. where graduates meet these competencies and the College's Standards of Practice.
  • Registration Standards - To ensure that all registrants meet the standards for entry and re-entry into the profession and that these standards reflect British Columbia practice requirements.
  • Standards of Practice - To establish and communicate Standards of Practice that define the level of practice that registered nurses are required to meet.
  • Continuing Competence - To support registered nurses to understand and fulfill their obligation to uphold the Standards of Practice by maintaining their professional ethics and competence.
  • Practice Environments To work with registered nurses, health organizations and other stakeholders to create and sustain practice environments that support safe, competent and ethical nursing care for the public.
  • Complaint Process To provide an accessible and responsive complaint process to ensure that concerns about the practice of registered nurses are addressed in the public interest
    (CRNBC, 2009)
    Other activities carried out by the CRNBC include:

• Setting requirements to enter the profession of nursing

• Ensuring the standards of nursing practice are developed, monitored and enforced

• Require initial and annual registration to ensure safe, ethical and competent practice.

The CRNBC will support nurses to carry out their mission, and intervene when they feel nursing practice is questionable.

Tuesday, September 29, 2009

CRNE vs the NCLEX...What's the difference

Often we get asked what the difference is between the Canadian nursing exam (CRNE) and the American Nursing exam (NCLEX).  This is often quite confusing for people, especially for international nurses who may have written the NCLEX before moving to Canada and are looking at writing the CRNE.
Here are a few key differences:

Exam Delivery:
The CRNE is still a written exam.  Students write the CRNE in classrooms that are invigilated by members of the provincial colleges.  It is a pencil to paper exam (or pencil to scantron exam).
The CRNE is only offered in Canada, so students must travel to Canada to write the exam.
The CRNE is offered 3 times a year, spring, fall and winter.
Candidates must answer all questions
The CRNE: Students cannot bring a calculator to the exam

While the NCLEX is a fully automatic exam, which is delivered via computer.  Students go to a designated testing site to write.  Their information is taken at the door, they must ensure they have left all their belongings in a locker and they are monitored on video camera.  The questions are answered on the computer and the student hits submit at the end of the exam.
The computer stops the exam automatically after the minimum number of questions have been answered and the computer is >95% sure the student will pass the exam (based on a statistical analysis).
Due to the exam format, it is offered at various locations internationally.
The NCLEX is offered throughout the year.
The NCLEX: Students can bring a calculator to the exam.

Exam Questions:
The CRNE: Focuses on application of knowledge and critical thinking.  It does assume (to a point) that the candidates already have in depth clinical, physiological and pathological knowledge.  It wants to see the candidate apply the knowledge.  Many questions are psychosocial, or require the nurse to choose the best answer out of a possible 2 "correct" responses.
The CRNE is designed to test the nursing competencies
On the CRNE clients are defined as: individuals, families, groups and communities.

The NCLEX: Focuses on pathology and physiology.  There are also questions on the American health care system.
NCLEX questions are used to test nursing knowledge, and application of knowledge with the intent to meet the individual clients needs.
On the NCLEX, client is defined as individuals, groups or families.

In general, although the pass rate is higher on the CRNE than on the NCLEX, students state they find the CRNE more difficult.  This is because the CRNE is designed to test the critical thinking of the student, so when the exam is completed it is difficult for the candidate to determine if they were successful or not.

For more information about the CRNE, students can visit the CNA website.

Wednesday, September 23, 2009

PRIMED Education: now approved CRNE tutors!

We are pleased to announce that PRIMED Educational Associates founders, Marlene Burrows and Laura Housden have been approved through CRNBC as official CRNE tutors.

CRNBC approval requires that the tutors have had past relevant teaching experience, graduate education, able to demonstrate lesson plans that meet the CRNBC competencies of a newly graduated nurse and references that indicate proficiency at teaching.  CRNE tutors are reviewed annually.

Many graduates and international nurses look for CRNE tutors to help support them during exam preparation.
As well, students who have been unsuccessful on the CRNE in the past, may be required to obtain additional exam support in order to re-write.

If you are a student who would like some additional exam support, please visit PRIMED Education.

Friday, September 18, 2009

CRNE Exam Questions..Isn't there more than 1 right answer?

One of the most common concerns we have from students is that the CRNE exam often appears to have more than 1 right answer in the list of choices.
Lets work through an example:


1.  Jonathan is a 4 year old boy who was recently diagnosed with diabetes.  His family appears to be coping well, but they tell you they feel as though they are alone, and can't speak to their friends about their experiences.  Which of the follow responses would be most appropriate?

a. "I can see you are upset, would you like to talk about it?"
b. "You seem to be coping very well, I know things are difficult now, but most families say things improve with time"
c.  "It is important to remember that although diabetes is difficult, it is not as terrible as some of the other diseases that can effect children"
d.  "Many families find it helpful to speak with other people who have experienced similar feelings or circumstances, would you like me to arrange for you to speak with one of these families?"

First, lets look at option a.

"I can see you are upset, would you like to talk about it?"

Good Points:  This is often answer students choose.  It is the first answer, and it appears to be supportive, open ended and appears that the nurse is approaching the family in a caring way.
Bad Points:  Although this answer invites more questions, it doesn't address the families concerns.  Remember, the family has stated that they feel alone, and that they can't speak to their friends about their experiences.

Ok, let's deconstruct option b.

"You seem to be coping very well, I know things are difficult now, but most families say things improve with time"

Good Points:  Good points are hard to find with this response.  You are acknowledging what you are seeing in the family, but you are not addressing the families concerns.
Bad Points:  Again, you are not addressing the families concerns.  Think about how the family would feel, they would most likely feel as though the nurse gave them the "brush off".  The CRNE exam is designed to ensure that you are responding to the patient.  So, Eliminate b as an option!

Now, lets look at option c.

"It is important to remember that although diabetes is difficult, it is not as terrible as some of the other diseases that can effect children"

Good points: I can't think of any!  This is a complete brush off, and does not address the concerns of the family at all.
Bad Points:  Option C is designed to be a dead give away.  Remember, on a multiple choice exam there is often 1 answer that you can eliminate right at the beginning.  

Finally, lets look at option d.

"Many families find it helpful to speak with other people who have experienced similar feelings or circumstances, would you like me to arrange for you to speak with one of these families?"

Good points:  This question is both supportive, as well as responsive to the families concerns.  Return to the original question...what is the family telling you?  They are telling you they feel alone.  Offering to connect them to other families is the right answer.

Connecting the dots.....
-Hopefully you would have been struggling to choose between a. and d.
If you read the question carefully, you realize that d is the response that best answers the families concerns.

This is just one example of a question that can confuse you on the CRNE Exam.
Make sure you read the question carefully and choose the response that best addresses the concerns of the patient, family, or situation.

If you would like to work through more of these types of questions, join us for our course, January 9th and 10th, 2010!

Wednesday, September 16, 2009

CRNE Prep: Are you ready?

If you are studying for your CRNE Exam (CRNE), then you will need all the help you can get.

Luckily, we offer a two-day intensive course specifically tailored to nurses preparing for the exam.

Our course is made by nurses, for nurses. You can register online, or find out more information here: