The Florida Board of Nursing (Board) approves new pre-licensure nursing education programs that meet the application requirements specified in Section 464.019, Florida Statutes. This Section of Florida law also defines the Board s regulatory authority over established nursing education programs.
Nursing education programs in Florida that hold specialized nursing accreditation by the Accreditation Commission for Education in Nursing (ACEN) or by the Collegiate Commission on Nursing Education (CCNE) are not regulated by the Florida Board of Nursing. Consumers are advised that the Board is not authorized to conduct site visits, and oversight of approved nursing education program quality measures is limited by Florida law.
All concerns or complaints pertaining to approved nursing education programs in Florida should be directed to the Consumer Services Unit of the Department of Health s Division of Medical Quality Assurance.
Florida Civil Statute of Limitations Laws
You got rear-ended on the Turnpike a couple of months ago and your neck still doesn’t feel right. Or maybe it’s a year after the accident and you’re just now realizing that the repair shop didn’t fix your car right the first time around. Can you sue the other driver or the repair shop for damages? And, if so, is there a deadline for filing either lawsuit? Every state has their own laws limiting the amount of time between when an injury occurs and when you can file a civil suit. Here is a brief summary of civil statute of limitation laws in Florida .
Civil Statutes of Limitation
In every state, there are time limits for the filing of lawsuits and other civil actions called statutes of limitations. Florida’s civil statute of limitations laws are largely in line with those of other states. Depending on the type of case or procedure, Florida’s statutes of limitations range from two to four years. The point at which the clock starts ticking typically is the date of the incident or discovery of a wrong.
Statutes of Limitation in Florida
Injury to Person