- Professional overview
Dr. Newland, a strong proponent of faculty practice, has extensive experience with nurse managed health centers as a practicing clinician, director, and consultant. She maintains an active primary care practice as a family nurse practitioner at NYU Langone Ambulatory Care West Side. Her expertise on nurse practitioner education and practice has been sought internationally, to date in Botswana, Japan, and Lithuania. Teaching experience, primarily in an adjunct role until coming to NYU in 2008 as full-time faculty, spans 23 years with graduate students. Her passion for scholarly writing has led to positions as peer reviewer, author, editorial board member, freelance editor, and the current editor-in-chief of The Nurse Practitioner, for which she writes a monthly editorial. In addition as the Education Column Editor of FAANP Forum, the newsletter of the Fellows of the American Association of Nurse Practitioners, Dr. Newland writes a quarterly article. Dr. Newland believes in lifelong learning for adults and encourages students to achieve beyond even their own expectations.
PhD (2002) - University of PennsylvaniaPost-Master’s Certificate in Teaching (1999) - University of PennsylvaniaMS (1987) - Pace UniversityBA (1972) - Gustavus Adolphus College
- Honors and awards
25 Top Nurse Practitioner Program Professors, NursePractitionerSchools.com (2014)Nurse Practitioner New York State Award for Excellence, American Academy of Nurse Practitioners (2011)Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr. Excellence in Social Justice Award, Pace University (2007)Distinguished Practitioner in the National Academies of Practice, Nursing (2005)Fellow of the American Academy of Nurse Practitioners (2005)The Emily Bissell Award – The American Lung Association of Hudson Valley (2004)National Role Model, Alumna – Minority Access, Inc., Hyattsville, MD (2002)Nurse Scholar of the Year – Zeta Omega-at-Large Chapter, Sigma Theta Tau International Honor Society for Nursing (2001)Fellow, American Academy of Nursing (2017)
FamiliesWomen's healthPrimary careGlobalFaculty practice
- Professional membership
American Association of Nurse Practitioners: FellowAmerican Nurses AssociationANA - NYBlack Alumni Society of NYC – University of PennsylvaniaCommittee on Publication Ethics - COPEEastern Nursing Research SocietyInternational Association of Sickle Cell Nurses and Physician AssistantsInternational Society of Nurses in GeneticsLienhard School of Nursing Alumni AssociationNational Academies of Practice: Distinguished PractitionerNational League for NursingNational Nurse-Led Care ConsortiumNational Organization of Nurse Practitioner FacultiesNurse Practitioners of New YorkPenn Nursing Alumni AssociationSigma Theta Tau International – Zeta-Omega-at-Large and Xi ChaptersNational Conference for Nurse Practitioners, Planning Panel, Wolters Kluwer HealthNational Nursing Advisory Board, Gustavus Adolphus College
Oral sex is not sexNewland, J.A. (2015). Black girls and adolescents: Facing the challenges (155 - 168).
African American women: Living with sickle cell diseaseNewland, J. A. (2013). In C. F. Collins, African American Women's Life Issues Today: Vital Health and Social Matters (23-48). Praeger.
Child and adolescent behavioral health: A resource for advanced practice psychiatric and primary care practitioners in nursingYearwood, E.L., Pearson, G.S., & Newland, J.A. (2012). In Yearwood, E.L., Pearson, G.S., & Newland, J.A., Child and adolescent behavioral health: A resource for advanced practice psychiatric and primary care practitioners in nursing Wiley-Blackwell.
Collaborative treatment with primary careNewland, J. A., & Ellis, K. K. (2012). In E.L. Yearwood, G.S. Pearson, & J. A. Newland, Child and adolescent behavioral health: A resource for advanced practice psychiatric and primary care practitioners in nursing Child and adolescent behavioral health: A resource for advanced practice psychiatric and primary care practitioners in nursing (445-455). Wiley-Blackwell.
Evaluation of the clinical hour requirement and attainment of core clinical competencies by nurse practitioner students.Hallas, D., Biesecker, B., Brennan, M., Newland, J. A., & Haber, J. (2012). Journal of the American Academy of Nurse Practitioners 24, (544-53). 10.1111/j.1745-7599.2012.00730.x
The purpose of this study was to analyze the national practice of fulfilling 500 clinical hours as a requirement for graduation from nurse practitioner (NP) programs at the master's level and to compare this standard to a comprehensive approach of evaluating attainment of clinical competencies.
Integration of physical and psychiatric assessmentJohnson, B. S., & Newland, J. A. (2012). In E.L. Yearwood, G.S. Pearson, & J. A. Newland, Child and adolescent behavioral health: A resource for advanced practice psychiatric and primary care practitioners in nursing Child and adolescent behavioral health: A resource for advanced practice psychiatric and primary care practitioners in nursing (57-88). Wiley-Blackwell.
Analysis & commentary. Unleashing nurse practitioners' potential to deliver primary care and lead teams.Pohl, J. M., Hanson, C., Newland, J. A., & Cronenwett, L. (2010). Health affairs (Project Hope) 29, (900-5). 10.1377/hlthaff.2010.0374
Highly skilled primary care is a hallmark of high-performing health care systems. We examine nurse practitioners' role in delivering primary care and the effects of current restrictions on their ability to practice. By resolving differences between states' individual scope-of-practice regulations, we can fully benefit from the skills of advanced-practice nurses in all fifty states. We recommend substantive changes in the way health care professionals in all disciplines are trained, and in their roles, so that patients can receive appropriate and cost-effective care from skilled and fully functional health care teams.
Nurse practitioners as primary care providers: History, context, and opportunitiesPohl, J.M., Hanson, C.M., & Newland, J.A. (2010). In B. Culliton, & S. Russell, Who will provide primary care and how will they be trained? Proceedings of a conference Who will provide primary care and how will they be trained? Proceedings of a conference (167-213). Josiah Macy Jr. Foundation.
Factors influencing independence in adolescents with sickle cell disease.Newland, J. A. (2008). Journal of child and adolescent psychiatric nursing : official publication of the Association of Child and Adolescent Psychiatric Nurses, Inc 21, (177-85). 10.1111/j.1744-6171.2008.00149.x
Factors that predict successful transition from pediatric to adult care for adolescents with sickle cell disease are not fully understood, making transfer decisions difficult.
Improving the quality of nurse practitioner education: the case of Botswana.Seitio, O. S., & Newland, J. A. (2008). The Nurse practitioner 33, (40-5). 10.1097/01.NPR.0000313002.31328.bc
Understanding sickle cell disease in African American womenNewland, J.A., & Dobson, C. (2006). In C. F. Collins, African American women’s health and social issues (46-64). Praeger.
Primary health care associates: An innovative model of clinical practice. National Organizations of Nurse Practitioner FacultiesNewland, J. A., Shortridge-Baggett, L. M., Lolli, K. H., & Hopkins, C. L. (2004). Shaping new paradigms in NP education Shaping new paradigms in NP education (53-59). National Organizations of Nurse Practitioner Faculties.
Faculty practice: facilitation of clinical integrations into the academic triad modelNewland, J.A., & Truglio-Londrigan, M. (2003). Journal of Professional Nursing 19, (269-278). 10.1016/s8755-7223(03)00101-7 Elsevier BV.
CPT coding patterns at nurse-managed health centers: data from a national survey.Vonderheid, S. C., Pohl, J. M., Tanner, C., Newland, J. A., & Gans, D. N. Nursing economic$ 27, (211-9; quiz 220).
Nurse-managed health centers (NMHCs) play an important role in delivering health care services to a wide range of communities and often serve as our nation's safety net providers. Unfortunately, NMHCs struggle to remain in business for a variety of reasons, including underdeveloped business practices. Until now, NMHCs had only data from the Centers for Medicare and Medicaid Services and the Medical Group Management Assocation for comparison with coding patterns in individual centers. This article is the first published report of national data for NMHCs that is available for comparison. Providers need to possess financial acumen to remain open for business. Assessment of CPT coding patterns is a key strategy to support long-term sustainability.