Nancy S. Goldstein, DNP, APN-BC, RNC
Nancy Goldstein has been a practicing nurse for over 37 years in the Johns Hopkins Medical Institutes and University, caring for patients, participating in research, and educating future nurses. She is faculty of the Department of Acute and Chronic Care at Johns Hopkins University School of Nursing (JHUSON) and a nurse practitioner in the Department of Medicine and Psychiatry at the Broadway Center for Addiction for the Johns Hopkins Medical Institute. As faculty, Dr. Goldstein’s main areas of focus have been Maternal, Child, and Women’s Health, Advanced Practice Nursing, and Simulation Education. As a nurse practitioner, she has expanded her scope of practice to Adult Health and Substance Use Dependence.
She is a member of numerous professional organizations including the Sigma Theta Tau International Nursing Honor Society. Dr. Goldstein has been past Treasurer and is currently Counselor and Delegate for the Nu Beta Chapter. Other organizations she is a member of include the American Nurses Association/Maryland Nurses Association (ANA/MNA), Association of Women’s Health, Obstetric, and Neonatal Nursing (AWHONN), and the National Organization of Nurse Practitioner Faculties. She is member of the MNA Committee on Bylaws and Policies and Leadership Group.
Areas of Scholarly Expertise and InterestOB/GYN; Women's Health; Simulation; Substance Use Disorders; Mental Health
Below are selected resources. For more information, please see full CV.
Goldstein, N. & Gunderson, C. (2017). Medical response to the opioid epidemic. Journal of Alcoholism & Drug Dependence 5(3), 1-3, doi: 10.4172/2329-6488.1000270
Goldstein, N., Hodgson, N., Savage, C. L., Walton-Moss, B. (2015). Alcohol use and the older adult woman. Journal for Nurse Practitioners, 11(4), 436-442. doi: 10.1016/j.nurpra.2015.01.016
Gaston-Johansson, F., Haisfield-Wolfe, M. E., Reddick, B., Goldstein, N., & Lawal, T. A. (2013). The relationships among coping strategies, religious coping, and spirituality in African American women with breast cancer receiving chemotherapy. Oncology Nursing Forum, 40(2), 120-31. doi: 10.1188/13.ONF.120-131
Gaston-Johansson, F., Fall-Dickson, J. M., Nanda, J. P., Kenne Sarenmalm, E., Browall, M., & Goldstein, N. (2012). Long-term effect of the self-management comprehensive coping strategy program on quality of life in patients with breast cancer treated with high-dose chemotherapy. Psycho-Oncology. Advance online publication. doi: 10.1002/pon.3031
- Women's health
- Substance Use Disorders