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The University of Tampa’s baccalaureate and graduate nursing programs prepare students to respond to diverse health care needs. Nursing graduates will find opportunities in an array of stimulating and meaningful careers.

Graduate and Health Studies Building Tour


Four-Year Bachelor of Science (BSN)
Designed generally for students without nursing college credit.

Master of Science in Nursing (MSN)
Offers graduate-level study with adult-gerontology nurse practitioner primary care and family nurse practitioner concentrations. Nursing faculty have established collaborative relationships with more than 120 facilities and area experts in numerous health disciplines. This network helps prepare students for primary care and clinical management roles in pediatrics, adult and family health, geriatrics, women’s health, administration, informatics, education and other fields.

Doctor of Nursing Practice (DNP)
This convenient, online program consists of 30 credit hours spread over six semesters. Choose from three tracks in advanced practice nursing, leadership in population health, and leadership in clinical and academic nursing education.

The BSN and MSN programs at The University of Tampa are accredited by the  Commission on Collegiate Nursing Education, 655 K Street NW, Suite 750, Washington, DC 20001, 202-887-6791.


nurse practicing

Students are prepared to respond to diverse health care needs.


nurse conference room

The debrief rooms allow for students to receive individualized responsive feedback.

Nursing Skills Lab

nurse in skills lab

The UT nursing program has formal affiliations with more than 120 clinical agencies and practices.

Clinical Resources


Six patient exam rooms allow students to practice their health assessment and physical exam skills.

simulation lab

The nursing simulation lab features more than a dozen realistic medical manikins.

Four-Year BSN

Caitlyn Keville

"I'd recommend UT's nursing program because of the supportive professors, the clinical opportunities in Tampa and how well it prepares students for the NCLEX."

— Caitlyn Keville '19