NCLEX® Program Reports

Professional Development Seminars

Seminars

Face-to-Face Seminars

The face-to-face seminars are small enough in size to allow individuals to efficiently gain only the knowledge and skills to which they have an interest. The following seminars are offered:

The format of NCLEX® Program Reports Professional Development Seminars varies depending on the seminar offered. Some include a mix of presentations, discussions, and group exercises while others are more lecture format. An end-of-course assessment is administered at the conclusion of each seminar.

All of the face-to-face seminars except the 101 ‐ "An Introduction to the NCLEX Program Reports" have prerequisites. The seminars are arranged in numerical order such that the prerequisites for any seminar are all of the preceding seminars except for 202 - "Identifying Trends in your Program's Performance using the Supplemental CSV Files". The 202 seminar is not a prerequisite for any of the other seminars.

The 210 Seminar, "Using the NCLEX® Test Plan and Content Dimensions to Understand the Challenges and Opportunities Identified by the NCLEX® Program Reports." used to be the 301 seminar. Continuing education credit cannot be provided for individuals completing both the 210 and the old 301 seminar.

Web-Based Seminars

The web-based seminars have been designed with online learning in mind. The following seminars are offered:

The NCLEX® Program Reports Introductory Series

The NCLEX® Program Reports Analysis Series

The NCLEX® Program Reports Advanced Analysis Series

The NCLEX® Program Reports Assessment Series

The NCLEX® Program Reports Special Topics Series

The web-based seminars are delivered via zoom.com and include a mix of presentations, discussions, polls, and individual exercises while others are more lecture format. An end-of-course assessment is administered at the conclusion of each seminar.

All of the web-based seminars except the 100.1 ‐ "An Introduction to the NCLEX Program Reports" have prerequisites. The seminars are arranged in numerical order such that the prerequisites for any seminar are all of the preceding seminars except.

Relationship Between Face-to-Face and Web-Based Seminars

The following diagram shows the relationship between the 3-hour face-to-face seminars (on the left) and the 60-90-minute web-based seminars (on the right).

  • Individuals interested in learning the 101 content can take either the 3-hour 101 seminar or the three 1-hour 100.1, 100.2, and 100.3 seminars.
  • Individuals interested in learning the 201 content can take either the 3-hour 201 seminar or the two 1.5-hour 200.1 and 200.2 seminars.

Keep in mind that the 101 seminar or its equivalents are prerequisites for the 201 seminars, and the 201 or its equivalents are the prerequisites for the 202 and 210 seminars. Educators do not need to complete the 202 seminar in order to participate in the 210 seminar.

Although learning outcomes will be optimized by participating in the 100.1, 100.2, and 100.3 seminars on adjacent days, educators may opt to participate in just the 100.1 and 100.2 seminars. It is not possible for educators to register for the 100.2 seminar unless they also register for the 100.1 seminar. It is not possible for educators to register for the 100.3 seminar unless they also register for the 100.1 and 100.2 seminars.

Although learning outcomes will be optimized by participating in 200.1 and 200.2 during the same week, educators who have completed the 101 seminar (or its equivalents) may opt to participate in just the 200.1 seminar. It is not possible for educators to register for the 200.2 seminar unless they also register for the 200.1 seminar.

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