National Association
Of Pro Life Nurses
The Voice of Pro Life Nurses

      NURSES FOR LIFE!
        GIVE THE GIFT OF LIFE THIS HOLIDAY SEASON!
Accepting End of Year Donations Now

                                               
      

BE A VOICE TO THE VOICELESS! GIVE THE GIFT THAT HELPS SAVE LIVES!

Consider a tax deductable donation to Nurses for Life to help protect the lives of the unborn, newborns, the disabled, mentally and or/physically ill, the aged, and the dying.     


NAPN IN THE NEWS!!
NAPN A Voice for Pro Life Nurses

Read the Latest Pro Life Articles!! 

Women for Faith and Family

Nancy Valko RN


Suicide Prevention or Suicide Assistance-The Tragic Story of Brittany Maynard 
By Nancy Valko RN


Check out The National Association of Pro-life Nurses comment on the proposed draft for a new ANA document:Active Euthanasia and Assisted Suicide


New Scientifically Validated Studies

This is a must read article. Racial disparity in years of potential life lost to induced abortions Sharon J. MacKinnon FNP


Position Statement on Healthcare Legislation Here

Healthcare Legislation


Announcements

The 2013 National Association of Pro Life Nurses Barbara Willke Scholarship winner is Abagail J. Scott. 


The 2014 National Association of Pro Life Nurses 2014 Scholarship. Available Now!

Apply Here


Know of any pro life conferences? Let us know!!

Email Webmaster at Nurse4life@me.com

Heartbeat International Conference in St. Louis, Missouri, 


View this Interview on Assisted Suicide!


National Association of Pro Life Nurses

NAPN is a not-for-profit organization uniting nurses who seek excellence in nurturing for all, including the unborn, newborn, disabled, mentally and or/physically ill, the aged and the dying.


Beginning in 1973, when abortion was accepted as a legal alternative to pregnancy, healthcare professionals have been confronted by an ever-increasing number of morally challenging life issues. 

The list of ethical dilemmas continues to grow: in vitro fertilization, cloning, fetal experimentation, organ donation and transplantation, nutrition and hydration, patient rights, certain sterilization practices, looming rationing of medical resources, assisted suicide and euthanasia, and stem cell research with its promise of advances in the treatment of disease. 

No one is more affected by these morally challenging issues than the nurse and the pressure to utilize unethical techniques and practices in the care of patients is increasing. 

Through a united,educational, professional organization such as NAPN, nurses can, in good conscience, deliver the best possible patient care while preserving, protecting and defending respect for human life.


 
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