Reports and Articles on Promoting APRN Practice

Reports and Articles on Promoting APRN Practice

Assessing Progress on the IOM Future of Nursing
Institute of Medicine (IOM)

Who Will Provide Primary Care and How Will They Be Trained?
Josiah Macy, Jr. Foundation

Removing Barriers to Advanced Practice Registered Nurse Care: Hospital Privileges
AARP Public Policy Institute

Removing Barriers to APRN Care: Home and Hospice Services
AARP Public Policy Institute

Progress in Achieving the Recommendations of the 2010 Institute of Medicine Report on The Future of Nursing: Leading Change and Advancing Health—Scope of Practice: An Updated Review of the Evidence
J. Spetz, University of California, San Francisco

No, There Won't be a Doctor Shortage

The New York Times

The Role of Nurse Practitioners in Meeting Increasing Demand for Primary Care
National Governors Association

Nurse Practitioners and Primary Care
Health Affairs Policy Brief

Read the New Perryman Report Released in Texas Indicating APRNs Spark Economic Growth

Why Nurses Need More Authority
The Atlantic

Federal Trade Commission

FTC Staff Submit Comments to West Virginia Senate to Consider the Competitive Impact of Legislation Affecting Advanced Practice Registered Nurses
Federal Trade Commission staff submitted written comments on the competitive impact of a legislative proposal to modify the supervision requirements imposed on APRNs in West Virginia, permitting some APRNs, under limited conditions, to write prescriptions without a formal agreement with a particular supervising physician.

The Federal Trade Commission Issues Recommendations on State Scope of Practice Legislation
Over the last three years, the Federal Trade Commission (FTC) has provided recommendations concerning state scope of practice legislation. Each time the FTC has offered comments, they support APRNs to practice to the full extent of their education and training. They recognize that the care provided by APRNs is safe, cost-effective and is essential for access to care.

Policy Perspectives: Competition and the Regulation of Advanced Practice Nurses
Federal Trade Commission