Angela Godwin

Faculty

Angela M Godwin headshot

Angela Godwin

DNP FNP-BC MSN

Clinical Assistant Professor

1 212 992 7173

Angela Godwin's additional information

Angela Godwin Beoku-Betts, MSN, DNP, FNP-BC, is a clinical assistant professor at NYU Rory Meyers College of Nursing. Her scholarly interests include obesity, diabetes management, and metabolic syndrome. She has taught various on- and off-campus clinicals in the undergraduate program. As a board-certified family nurse practitioner, she focuses on Bariatrics. She runs a private clinic in the Bronx with an interest in weight loss and related health disparities. She is also a Kaplan Nursing Faculty, specialized in assisting students in passing the NCLEX.

 

Columbia University (2007)
University of Florida (2004)

Primary care
Obesity

American Nurses Association, The Nurse Practitioner Association of New York State
Obesity Medicine Association
New York Academy of Sciences
Sigma Theta Tau International, the Honor Society of Nursing

Faculty Honors Awards

Clinical Faculty Excellence (2009)

Publications

Integrating NCLEX and practice readiness in an undergraduate leadership course.

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Nurse practitioners: past, present, and future.

Cayo, S., Gilles, S., & Godwin, A. (2018). NBNA News, 50-52.

New Year's resolutions: NPs and weight loss

Godwin, A. M. (2015). Nurse Practitioner, 40(1). 10.1097/01.NPR.0000457438.27659.51

Enhancing self-management in children with sickle cell disease through playing a CD-ROM educational game: a pilot study.

Yoon, S. L., & Godwin, A. (2007). Pediatric Nursing, 33(1), 60-63, 72.
Abstract
Abstract
PURPOSE: To determine whether playing a simple CD-ROM educational game (developed specifically for children with sickle cell disease), improved children's knowledge and confidence in selected symptom management and practice. METHOD: Twenty-two eligible children completed a pretest to determine knowledge and confidence levels, played the Sickle Cell Slime-O-Rama Game, then completed an identical posttest. FINDINGS: Significant increases in knowledge (t = 2.828, p =.010) and confidence (t = 3.759, p =.001) levels between pre- and posttests were identified. CONCLUSIONS: It is promising that a simple, interacting CD-ROM game allowed children with sickle cell disease to quickly acquire knowledge about the disease and symptom management, and increased their confidence to apply this new knowledge. Results suggest the high utility of this tailored game to foster active self-management behaviors in this population.