Nursing is nothing new for Mary Soligny, graduate of the Rasmussen College Online RN to BSN program. She first entered the field when she became a Certified Nursing Assistant (CNA) at the early age of 16. Decades later, Soligny realized her dreams of earning her BSN, ultimately leading her to find her purpose of becoming a burn nurse.
Both online education and its traditional counterpart have pros and cons, so it’s important for students to understand what to expect before they step foot—or log into—the classroom. We focused this side-by-side comparison on three key areas that make an impact on a student’s experience.
Some higher education experts would argue that competency-based education (CBE) programs may actually better prepare students to enter into the workforce than traditional programs. Check out these six reasons employers can benefit from hiring graduates of CBE programs!
A new type of online course program is allowing students to learn in a new capacity. Students taking competency-based education (CBE) courses have the ability to earn credit quickly for knowledge they already have on the subject matter, as well as engage deeper with the new information they learn during the course. To learn more about these courses and how they may be beneficial for you, check out our infographic below.
Competency-based learning is a new way to earn your degree online that takes a different, more flexible approach than the traditional online course format. Learn more about what the differences are between the traditional and competency-based models.
The best way to achieve the things you want in life might be an option you haven't even considered: online education.
Know what to expect before you sign up to take courses from an accredited college online so you can do well in your classes and get the most out of your education.
Earning an online degree can be a great choice for professionals who have jobs, but are looking to expand their skills, and for busy individuals who can't imagine spending time in a classroom.
Earning a degree later in life may seem like a daunting, even impossible idea to consider - especially if you already work fulltime or have a family.