What can a nurse do to change the reprimand status on her nursing license so she can work as a nurse again?

By | 2022-05-06T15:34:40-04:00 May 7th, 2014|36 Comments


Dear Nancy,

I have been unable to get a job as an LPN for almost two years due to a prior reprimand in 2008 for a medication/documentation error. I complied with the board of nursing requirements, paid a fine and completed 16 hours of continuing education. What can I do to change the reprimand status and be able to be a nurse again?


Dear Nancy replies:

Dear Agatha,

The collateral impacts of a discipline by a board of nursing are numerous and your difficulty in getting a job may be one of them. Unfortunately, many employers view a discipline, however minor, as a restriction of the license and therefore will not hire the potential employee, sometimes years after the discipline has been imposed. Although not a fair outcome, it is a common one.

You may be able to expunge the discipline from the public record the board of nursing maintains for discipline of nurses. Many boards have links on their website to disciplines by the month and year the discipline was imposed, along with a short description of what the nurse was disciplined for. If your state board of nursing has decided to expunge listings that are a certain number of years old, you should seek advice and help from a nurse attorney or other attorney in your state to get your listing removed from the state board’s website.

Keep in mind, though, the discipline by the board of nursing may be reported to other agencies or data banks to which the public has access. If, for example, you are disciplined in more than one state, the other state may take action against you as well. This state may not have a process for expungement so the information remains available to the public, including potential employers,
to access.

Likewise, if the discipline was the result of a professional negligence suit and a verdict required the nurse licensee who had professional liability insurance to pay an amount to the injured patient, or the lawsuit was settled with a monetary amount to the patient, the event would be reported to the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services’ Data Bank. Although the public does not have access to this information, healthcare employers do.

You can read more about the collateral effects of being disciplined by a board of nursing in the article by Porter and Mackay, “Collateral Damage to Encumbered Nursing Licenses,” Vol. 15, No. 2, Journal of Nursing Law, pages 45-50.

Remember, that there are employers out there who are willing to give nurse licensees a second chance despite their discipline by a board of nursing. It does take time to find the right fit. Hopefully you will find an employer who sees you as a good candidate for its job opening and you see the employer as a viable place to work.



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  1. Avatar
    Jennifer April 4, 2016 at 6:20 pm - Reply

    I was working in another state as an RN in a hospital setting for around 8 months had three or four evaluations all in which were great. One day i was asked to give report to another nurse and come with my manager. I was then drug tested and brought to her office and questioned about mistakes i had made with administering medications. I was shocked, besides myself and after 15 years as an RN totally humiliated. i couldnt not explain what happened and why some meds administered didnt habe the correct dose given at the time but i KNOW for sure that I ALWAYS gave the amount taken out for each patient, Why when two were removed it only showed one given?? I never would think of doing anything illegal such at take patients meds, but i again couldnt explain what happened.
    They told me if the drug test came back negative i would return to work on Monday. Monday came and they asked me to go to the human resourse department for further talk. I knew it wasn’t going to be a good thing and when i went they said my drug test was negative but……. Then asked me were were the meds. Any nursing staff knows who the good nurses are and those who could possibly be doing illegal activity and in my case all my staff who i worked with knew i would never and it was a “administration documentation error”.
    If i made the mistakes then i make them from the start of my new job why am i being held 100% responsible when after all me evaluations said nothing negative about me or my performance??? I begged to be given a second chance and to find out what i was doing wrong?? something i was doing was wrong and i couldn’t explain it.

    I was terminated and turned in to the BON. I was reprimanded and in clearly stated “no drug use or suspicion at all by employer”, unsatisfactory job performance. I understand if there was a risk to the patienst life if too much or wrong medication was given to the patients but thats not my case.

    I drove myself crazy thinking about what had i did wrong!!! on my interview i was asked if there was anything i didnt not believe in or anything i wanted to tel them and on my application i sated i dont give leathel doses of meds to patients who were on hospice and am very afraid on the computer system before and i am an old nurse and never had administered meds via computer.

    They told me that it was by law they had to turn me into the BON.I hired an atturny because i knew they wanted to get me for steeling medication.
    The attorney told me to take what they were giving me or pay 10~15k to take it to court. I would have it i had the money nut didnt.

    Two to three weeks b4 this all happened i yold my nurse mgr that the charge nurse wat treating me unfair and that if nothing was done about it I wood have to report it to higher authority bc i could not work being abused suied every day by a specfic


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    Carol June 7, 2016 at 11:06 pm - Reply

    Dear Nancy , I have been an LPN for 30 years. I’ve recently decided to get my RN. Will my reprimands as an LPN carryover to my RN license?

    • Nurse.com
      Nurse.com August 9, 2016 at 4:10 pm - Reply

      To ask Nancy a question, email [email protected]. Nancy Brent’s posts are designed for educational purposes and are not to be taken as specific legal or other advice. Individuals who need advice on a specific incident or work situation should contact a nurse attorney or attorney in their state. Visit The American Association of Nurse Attorneys website to search its attorney referral database by state.

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    Phillip d. Waller August 30, 2016 at 7:56 pm - Reply

    i think that if a nurse recieves a reprimand they should b allowed to have the reprimand removed if no other complaints occur within a specified length of time. i am a rn who received one and was never able to get another job as a result. i believe this is very unfair

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    Helen Clanton March 12, 2017 at 12:44 am - Reply

    Hi Nancy,is there any way to remove a reprimand for something that happen 33yrs ago,not related to nursing, I wasn’t a nurse then.

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    T. Wal June 20, 2017 at 2:11 am - Reply

    I need help…. being reported to the NPDB….. what does that mean for my license and my career?
    What can I do to help my license so I can provide for my family?

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    Mary Balderson July 1, 2017 at 6:04 pm - Reply

    I have a reprimand on my nursing license because I flattened a tire (which I had boughten) on my ex-boyfriend’s ATV in 2009.The incident had nothing to do with my profession and happened over 8 years ago, yet I cannot get a job in home health because of this. I spoke with the Board of Nursing and was told that even if the record was expunged from my background check, which claims that it was “Destruction of Property”, that the reprimand will still show on my nursing license. I find it astounding that something so insignificant could lead to such a prolonged hindrance.

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    Cheri December 17, 2017 at 9:20 pm - Reply

    Where do nurses with reprimand status on their license work? How do they continue on with their nursing careers. It seems like some of theses reprimands are being placed on nurses, who are just trying to do their jobs and keep the patients safe. This Is not why you go to nursing school. I thought nurses were suppose to be able to empower and be an advocate for their patients.

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    C January 11, 2018 at 4:18 am - Reply

    I was wondering if an employer goes to report you to the BON and they report it to all the states you hold a license in, Can each state discipline you or only the one you were practicing in?

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      Faith Slaughter January 12, 2018 at 9:37 pm - Reply

      That’s a good question.

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      Lisa August 11, 2018 at 12:39 am - Reply

      Yes it goes to the National Board of Nursing. I was recently reprimanded by the BON in my home state, due to a false accusation by a hospital that I had taken an assignment in. The BON always gives some type of punishment. You are NEVER let off. This was reported to the National Data Base and I am now getting notices from other states where I have licenses that I have complaints against those licenses. I don’t know what is going to happen now. We will see.

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    Madeline June 9, 2018 at 7:42 pm - Reply

    I just got hired for a job as a registered nurse in Florida. I got called about a red flag on my CNA license. I was a CNA about 26 years ago and don’t recall much on it, I did not even know I had a red flag. I went to Puerto Rico to study a BSN and graduated and worked as a nurse since 2006. I endorsed my license to the state of Florida and got accepted. What can I do to find out what is going on because I had never had any problems till now. Can you please help me.

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    Arika October 16, 2018 at 1:28 am - Reply

    I have been recently was given the option to accept a public reprimand on my license or have the hearing. I definitely don’t have the money to get a lawyer. I have a call out to the legal nurse consultant about how long the reprimand could be on my license and does accepting this judgement mean my career is over or I could lose my current position. I am in Alabama. Advise or comments please! Thank you.

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      DasERJelly October 20, 2018 at 3:38 am - Reply

      do whatever you can to have representation Do not take the reprimand. idk the details of your case, nor am I an attorney, but my name has been brought to my BON twice. First time I took the reprimand, I was scared beyond belief that they would take my license, and was thankful for “just a reprimand” for taking zofran out of the accudose and giving it to my charge nurse, at her request, something that was commonly done, and shown to me how to do by senior staff, in our ER. I got called to HR and asked about taking meds out and I was like yeah all the time, not narcotics or counted meds, just the week prior had seen another charge nurse get a neb treatment and afellow nurse some phenergan before leaving for vacation. this was 10 years ago now but I didnt think or feel I had done anything wrong and said so. Said this was common practice, etc etc, was I doing something wrong. Apparently HR thought so and if my nurse manager hadnt come to HR for me at that moment I would have been fired on the spot Im sure. A 5 day suspension later I was allowed to return back to work in the ER i had worked and sweted and loved for 8 years, keeping all my trauma and forensice nurse roles, etc, but I was reported to the board. Even the investigator said to me “this should have been handled in house, but you can’t unring a bell”…. I took a reprimand and 250$ fine. FFward 5 years later, I quit a contract I was working due to hostile and angry treatment by the staff charge nurses multiple times in public at the nurses station. So I quit. Come to find out 2 months later I was reported by that facility for improperly wasting medications and sent to the Board on a possible diversion charge… I got an attorney. I scraped and saved … and it was dismissed, as it should have been I do not do or take or divert anything ever, its an ER sometimes you hand off the ativan you pulled for the seizing pt to the nurse closer than you and in the heat of the moment or the busy shift things get forgotten. I sometimes feel like I was targeting by the people I quit on after seeing my reprimand wanted to find anything to mess me up. i dont know after my first incident I am beyond diligent but things do happen. I have a very hard time getting staff positions and mainly work agency, but even then some hospitals wont even look at my profile because I have a “hit”. nowhere on my reprimand did it say diversion or controlled, nor was any suspicion put on me for drug abuse etc. In fact, my reprimand clearly states,” it was found during this investigation that the taking of non narcotic and non counted medications for personal use was a common practice in this facility. ” Yet years later I get a copy of the NPSDB or whatever its called, and right there in black and white under my name it says “diversion of Controlled Substance” !! WHAT?? I am told that is what my Board reported so that is what it will say. Sorry to ramble I STILL get so upset about it. Its shameful to me and I see how some charge nurses or management at some of my contracts look at me, or they increase their narc count procedures to twice a day all of a sudden. Its because of this reprimand That HAS ABSOLUTELY NOTHING TO DO with Diversion of anything controlled or otherwise. in a nutshell Even if it is just you up there, (please speak to an nurse attorney or nurse consultant tho first, the Board is not for protecting nurses, it is for protecting the public. Think of them as Police, and anything you say can and will be used against you. Seriously) I would not take the reprimand But every situation is different etc etc. I just speak my tale as a cautionary one. The reprimand that seems like nothing at the time is like a giant neon red this nurse is incompetent sign over your head. Hope this helps you.

      • Avatar
        Jonna Cofield June 24, 2021 at 6:10 am - Reply

        I just read your response and I am so sorry you had to go through any of that. I have found nursing to be a terrible field to work in, personally. How hard was it to find a job after your first reprimand?

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    Latoya Brown October 24, 2018 at 10:14 pm - Reply

    I applied for my nursing license and disclosed and expunged record. BON contacted me and said that I had an arrest in 2007 that i didn’t report, it never shows up when i get finger printed so i had forgotten about it. They ask for documents and explaination. Anyone know how long it takes for them to respond rather I’d be able to sit for testing.

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    Wendy RN November 27, 2018 at 12:11 am - Reply

    I have been a Registered nurse for 11 Years and I have a flag on my license. In 2002 which was 3 years before I even went to nursing School I was arrested on a bench warrant when I got pulled over for taillight out. I got the arrest warrant issued because the year before that I had a bounce check during a horrible ice storm I had written a check to the gas company I was home alone raising 3 babies and trying to keep the house warm. I was broke barely making Ends Meet and couldn’t even buy groceries and the gas company agreed to hold my check until a paycheck arrived In the mail by fedex after the roads cleared. The check for the propane was under $300 for 3 weeks of propane. However the girl in the office mistakenly ran my check through anyways and it bounced of course. I did not have the money to go pick it up and pay the bounced fee and to be honest I did forget about it and it went to the DA. It was listed as a felony because after the fees added it was over $500. However when I was arrested and I went to court the judge dismissed it as a misdemeanor after I paid my fines. Fast forward to nursery school graduation and I’m filling out the application to sit for boards. That little question that ask if you’ve ever been arrested… I understood it to mean and my husband who is an ex policeman also agreed with me that it was meaning felony charges … well I had not been arrested on a felony charge nor was it listed as a felony charge therefore I didn’t report it as a record.. I wish I could turn back time. I don’t know why didn’t I guess I was afraid.. However the board of nursing reprimanded me before I even became a nurse stating that I lied on my application.. that’s fine so I did and I did everything they told me to do I pay the restitution charges and I took the class on Saturday called nurse prudence and ethics as required. I was told by the BON that it would drop off after one year of good service and no other accusations. However it has been 11 years going on 12 and a flag is still there in a follows me everywhere. After the 2010 presidential Elections the laws changed in Congress and now my flag is no longer listed at the same it now list me under a broad spectrum category of obtaining a nursing license by fraudulent means so everyone that sees that flag that’s what it says that I was obtaining my license by fraud!!!! That is not fair in any way I report this flag and the reasons behind it to every place I apply and I still lose positions because of it. It’s frustrating and I want to know a way to get it off or fix it.

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    S. Woods November 28, 2018 at 5:32 pm - Reply

    When I was in nursing school, they told us one very piece of information about State Boards of Nursing; They are not there to protect you, but to protect the public. Don’t forget that; and they take that job very seriously. I have seen some of the best nurses I know end up in front of them, and bad ones escape their scrutiny.

    I feel your frustration and pain. I have several arrests for traffic offenses in the 30 years since I became a RN, and by the time I moved to my new state to retire, I made my RN license in another state inactive. I recently decided to go back to work, and requested a license by Endorsement from the state I currently live in. I also asked for a Multi State license, which means I can practice in around 27-30 states.

    I was shocked to receive a letter from the Board Of Nursing telling me to explain why a 1979 charge had not been mentioned by me. I swear it was something I did not remember, as It was 40 years ago- 10 years before I event became a RN. Because of the Compact one state has with another, they are stricter than they were when I first became a RN. Originally, boards of nursing were only suppose to be interested in any offense having to do with hurting an innocent adult or child, or crimes of moral turpitude. The BON’s have wide breath ( much like the IRS), and its almost as if you do not have Constitutional Rights. For example, They ask if you have EVER been arrested, and ignore the fact you may have been found innocent, the case was dismissed, or some other understandable or justifiable reason. The outcome is not important to them, the arrest is. In California, they tell you to reveal it even if any of the above circumstances are true, and even if “your lawyer told you it will not appear on your record”.

    My 1979 charge (which was written in a way to make me look horrible, by the way, which charged me with “battery of an officer”, which truly shocked me) had never appeared on my record until this year. I’ve had jobs where the FBI and other reporting agencies never came up with it. So it appeared, and I was left to explain something that didn’t even happen. I feel your frustration. My advice is to retain an attorney. An attorney gets their respect in a way that you or I alone cannot. Don’t use no money for it as a means to let it go, you need to fix this. A nurse should never be limited in where a job can take her.

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    Melissa Krantz January 27, 2019 at 1:15 am - Reply

    Once you are placed on public reprimand, and you have fullued all of the requirements within the time frame, then will the bon take down your orders.

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      ellen mazzeo February 21, 2019 at 11:29 pm - Reply

      please help me to understand what you mean by the board with take down your orders?
      I am not sure what that means.
      I have been under the scrutiny of the board since 1980. My license infraction was pay a 1000.00 fine, which I did, I then had to serve 300 hours of community services. Then my license was placed on probation but the probation was stayed. So I never stopped working.
      Now we have this NURSYS inquiry that all agencies and hospitals use and if you are on it , forget it, you cannot get anywhere, There is no chance for change or retribution. you cannot explain tuu

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    Retirednurse May 15, 2019 at 3:52 am - Reply

    I retired my RN, goodbye stress!

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      Ss February 4, 2022 at 6:10 pm - Reply

      Once a discipline is on your license it stays there forever.

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    Julia June 23, 2019 at 4:04 am - Reply

    How is the BONs behavior still allowed? The TMB amd PAs do not have these issues. You shouldn’t have to suffer for life, hell not even ex convicts get this treatment and labeled at their jobs.

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    Yvonne Walker July 29, 2019 at 6:19 pm - Reply

    I am a LPN in Illinois with a reprimand that’s 20 years old. It was reported by a ex boyfriend that I stole a deceased patient medication at the nursing home I worked at. It was not a narcotic but subsequently was reprimanded which the IDPFR calls a slap in the wrist. However I’ve been having issues with employment every since. I’ve tried to get it classified as confidential but was denied. Is there anyone that helps nurses fight to regain there rights to be given a second chance. I was an excellent nurse and miss working in that capacity

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    Terri Morgan October 22, 2019 at 12:55 am - Reply

    Once disciplined, your career branded for life. What a shame. I was one of those nurses that really care and excelled but, well you know. They are the evil gods of great nurses. No second chances.

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    helloRN October 30, 2019 at 1:21 pm - Reply

    Anyone have experience with the Minnesota BON? What about corrective action with a nurse consultant?

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    Jane Jones November 6, 2019 at 9:01 pm - Reply

    The Mn BON doesn’t play fair. Once you have a report filed against you, you might as well forget about your career in nursing. They may discipline your license and give you corrective actions to take telling you if you complete them the charges will be dismissed. But unfortunately the charges never go away, even if you’ve done everything they requested you do. And they discipline harshly. If you are a nurse and have a family member who has substance abuse problems living with you in your home, beware that you can end up testing positive for illegal drugs from coming in contact with just about anything and everything the user has touched. The substance can get in your system through contact with your skin, so don’t pick up any of their dirty laundry, wash their bedding, don’t sit on your furniture with exposed skin if the user has ever sat there. Don’t breath at all in your own home, because constant exposure to any and everything in your home will be contaminated and you will end up failing a drug test. You will receive scrutiny from the board of nursing, even when they investigate and you receive good reports from prior employers, and you’ve never used illegal substances, they will throw the charges against you so severe. What’s worse is that a nurse arrested twice who was convicted and sentenced to incarceration for use and possession of methamphetamines, who openly admitted to her use doesn’t get any steeper charges than you with one failed drug test that you can explain. Where is the fairness? There is none.

    • Avatar
      Terri Jacobs June 4, 2020 at 11:31 am - Reply

      This doesn’t seem fair and laws need to be changed to remove disciplines from nurses’ records after a certain time period, like in Texas.

      Please click the below link and sign the petition to change the laws. Also, please ask your friends, family and colleagues to do the same.

      Together we can make a change. Thank you.


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    Darin Johnson December 20, 2020 at 9:04 am - Reply

    I had a complaint on my California Nursing License in 2012. In 2014 the Ca. BRN put it on my nursing license, and reported inaccurately under Consumer Affairs, that I was on probation when I wasn’t. This make it impossible for me to work in nursing. This is refered to “starving a nurse into a plea.” I refused their plea, the letter if public repruval, because I would be pleading guilty to the underlying accusation of “gross Negligence and Incompetence.” I lost my admin. hearing and my Writ of Mandate when they brought in some inaccurate hearsay evidence that would never have been allowed in a civil hearing or a criminal trial. The Texas BON investigated this, and issued me a Texas nursing license when they determined that I was not a danger to the public. Unfortunately, the licence is a endorsement license from California and says “discipline” on it. This makes it impossible for employers to hire me, even during the Covid-19 Pandemic. This is unfair, not only to the nurses, but the public who needed nurses desperately right now. Speak up and speak out to this Injustice!! Darin Johnson, RN, MSN.

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    Allen York February 26, 2021 at 5:58 pm - Reply

    I took a travel assignment in an ER in California. My unit was frequently understaffed and over census. 8 people had signed “Assignment Despite Objection” paperwork with the union and facility on the day my ‘incident’ occurred. I too was over ratio and was providing care to an altered patient that we placed in non violent restraints under verbal order from our attending. The patient was later placed on BiPAP by respiratory. Next thing I know i’m reported to the board for restraining a patient on BiPAP when I restrained the patient BEFORE they were placed on BiPAP. The held me accountable to the respiratory department policy, charged me $10,000 for investigation charges and NEVER mentioned that I had refused my They argued the restraints were unwarranted when the pt was admitted for AMS and had myriad documented episodes of hitting nurses and pulling out his catheter & PIVS. I have so many certifications and accomplishments and accolades and yet one charting error left me unemployed for months and dragged through the mud. I spent over 25k in fees fighting this and still had to do a reprimand and take classes for incompetence. Now Texas wants me to do the same thing! What a nightmare. Absolutely no patient harm occurred. I identified the risk and thought i followed my chain of command by refusing assignment and signing paperwork but thats all BS. I’ve never felt so depressed or defeated. Good luck to anyone going through it. FYI I do have a job and i’m traveling again. You CAN make it back to work, even with the scarlet letter.

    • Avatar
      Ms November 9, 2021 at 1:18 am - Reply

      What company are you traveling with?

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    Nurse Mom April 30, 2021 at 12:17 pm - Reply

    The board of nursing cares nothing about you as a nurse, or truth or reason, they are there to punish those who appear before them, and the punishment does not end despite following their orders to the letter. I wish someone had warned me just how important it is to not go alone and to get a lawyer. But I was a new nurse and naive to their practices (they need to warn about this in nursing schools!). I was pregnant while dealing with the stress of the BON, developed complications, and my child was born with multiple things wrong that he will deal with for his whole life. What they put people through is insane.
    Having had prior discipline, I have been rejected from many jobs and had a difficult time finding employment. That being said, I’d like to share where I have been able to interview, find nursing employment, and excel: nursing homes, psychiatric facilities, and home health. These are the employers who have listened to what has happened to me, are sympathetic, and willing to give a second chance to someone who on paper looks bad because of the BON but in reality is a great nurse and can prove it. Best of luck to everyone who has to face the tyranny of a state’s BON.

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    Traci Taylot May 9, 2021 at 9:27 pm - Reply

    I am a registered nurse. What I am reading is all a bunch of garbage! Nursing Boards need to be regulated because their punishment exceeds a lot i\of the complaints reported. It is a crime and defined as cruel and unusual. They ostracize you and then ask you why you have been out of work because of them? Make you complete requirements for reinstatement- knowing you can’t get a job? Really??? to punish with absolutely no remedy and if they exceed criminal law, which gives even criminals a chance after serving time and reducing offenses, who in hell is the nursing board! This is lawless and it is…a form of abuse, not discipline. Do not let nurse attorneys take your money if they already know the outcome. My mother is a nurse attorney.

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    Lynn August 27, 2021 at 10:44 am - Reply

    The worst part is now, in the middle of a horrible pandemic and severe nursing shortage, there are tens of thousands of nurses that can not help because of disciplined licenses. I made a mistake and was disciplined 20 years ago. Although I’ve worked solid since then in ICU and ER, I can’t help in any other states, in much worse condition than my state, because of my “encumbered” license.

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      KW October 15, 2021 at 4:16 am - Reply

      Please write a letter to President Biden and VP Harris. I am now awaiting the CA BRN to adopt the probationary settlement term (3 yrs) and have farmed out over $70K – and will have to pay back to the BRN $16K for dragging me through mud and sacrificing my hard-earned RN license nailing my entire reputation and life’s work to the proverbial cross of contempt for RNs that have paid their dues to society, becoming nurses and placing their own needs last and all others first in the most horrific of conditions! We RNs that have so much to give but are barred from working to help during COVID pandemic and the severe nursing shortage worldwide. WE must petition the presidential office to pardon all RNs in order to fix this cruel and unusual punishment against RNs. It must stop!

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    Sarah January 17, 2022 at 4:28 pm - Reply

    All nursing boards in every state need to be reprimanded! They have ruined countless nursing careers and should be regulated themselves! They should be regulated by the relevance of and how long they can use information against a nurse. Since it is not a tool to keep the public safe but rather a tool to black ball a nurse who may or in most cases may not have even done anything wrong. Nursing boards and Nursys should be regulated and controlled to protect hard working innocent nurses from financial ruin and being blackballed in our career! It is not fair, it is wrong and needs to be changed!! They have too much power and they are not using it for the good of anyone, rather they use it as a tool to destroy lives of good nurses!

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