Long Island College Hospital of Brooklyn School of Nursing (Closed 2014)
- Long Island College Hospital School of Nursing is a single-purpose institution of higher education committed to the education of associate degree registered nurses. The mission of LICHSON is consistent with the standards of quality and caring of our profession and our parent institution. Our educational program prepares graduates to incorporate the knowledge and the competencies necessary to problem solve, think critically, and promote interdisciplinary collaboration with health care providers in caring for patients and families.
- The teacher population of 14 teachers has grown by 16% over five years.
|Long Island College Hospital of Brooklyn School of Nursing||(NY) Community College Avg.|
|Carnegie Classification||Baccalaureate / Associates Colleges||Baccalaureate / Associates Colleges|
|Institution Level||Less than 2 yrs||At least 2 yrs but < 4 yrs|
|Institution Control||Public||Private, non-profit|
|Total Faculty||14 staff||81 staff|
|% Unknown races|
|College Completion Rate (Year 2012)|
|Average Graduate Earnings (10 Years)||$69,700||$35,600|
|% Students Receiving Some Financial Aid (Year 2010)||74%||88%|
|Median Debt for Graduates (Year 2012)||$12,501||$12,000|
|Median Debt for Dropouts (Year 2012)||$9,500||$4,792|
Source: 2012 (or latest year available) IPEDS
- Long Island College Hospital School of Nursing is a dynamic and progressive single purpose, degree-granting institution located within a prominent voluntary academic medical center. The School is one of the nation's oldest schools of professional nursing in continuous operation. Long Island College Hospital School of Nursing began its mission of providing outstanding nursing education in 1883. The school's history is one of the longest and most remarkable in the United States since it has a direct connection to the Nightingale school model established in England. Over the past century more than 3,000 nurses have graduated from our School—many have made enormous contributions to the advancement of the nursing profession. Founded in 1883, Long Island College Hospital School of Nursing (LICHSON) is one of the oldest schools of nursing in the United States. LICHSON has a long tradition of teaching excellence and a mission of providing superior patient care. The original goals of quality care and teaching are as evident at LICHSON now as they were over 100 years ago. In the spring of 1998, Long Island College Hospital became part of Continuum Health Partners. Long Island College Hospital shares partnership status with Beth Israel Medical Center, St. Luke's-Roosevelt Medical Center and the New York Eye and Ear Hospital. This partnership is dedicated to improving the health of the people of New York and provides a great resource for the Long Island College Hospital School of Nursing. Long Island College Hospital School of Nursing is registered by the University of the State of New York-The State Education Department and is accredited by The National League for Nursing Accrediting Commission (NLNAC). The School is a member of the Commission of Independent Colleges and Universities and an agency member of the National League for Nursing.
- The nearest community college to Long Island College Hospital of Brooklyn School of Nursing is ASA College (0.6 miles away).
- College Location Mi. Students
- 4,624 students | 0.60 Mi81 Willoughby Street
Brooklyn,  NY  11201
- 16,967 students | 0.60 Mi300 Jay St
Brooklyn,  NY  11201
- 545 students | 1.70 Mi11 Park Place 4th Floor
New York,  NY  10007
- 490 students | 1.80 Mi500 7th Ave
New York,  NY  10018
- 110 students | 1.80 Mi80 Eighth Ave Rm 400
New York,  NY  10011
We look at why millions of Americans are choosing community college over a traditional four-year school today.
Many students enroll in community college with the intent of transferring to a four-year school. Of those who do, many succeed, and yet traditional colleges and universities continue to overlook them. Read on to learn more about why more community college students don’t transfer schools and to receive some tips for making the transfer yourself.
Community college is the only option for many students who either can’t afford a traditional four-year university or who need a more flexible school environment. Just because community college is different, however, doesn’t mean that its students matter any less. The Aspen Prize exists to encourage community colleges to do more for their students and to continually strive for improvement.