Ami Marshall, MSN, APRN, ANP

Lecturer and Faculty Clinical Coordinator 
GEPN, FNP/AGPCNP, Clinical Support Unit

Yale School of Nursing - Room 20306

emailami.marshall@yale.edu
phone: 203-737-5437
fax: 203-737-2414

About

Ami Marshall is a Yale School of Nursing Adult/Geriatric specialty track graduate from the class of 2004.  She is currently a Lecturer in both the GEPN and FNP/AGPCNP specialties as well as the Faculty Clinical Coordinator for the school’s clinical support unit where she oversees the clinical placements of all specialty programs as well as directly coordinates the placements of the FNP/AGPCNP program.  In conjunction with working at YSN, Ms. Marshall is also employed with ProHealth Partners and provides care in an Assisted Living Facility, caring for a geriatric population.

Prior to working at Yale, she maintained a leadership role at the Community Health and Wellness Center of Greater Torrington, functioning as the Assistant Clinical Director, Director of the Ryan White HIV program, and Quality Improvement Coordinator. 

Ms. Marshall is currently a candidate in a doctor of nursing education program at Southern Connecticut State University with an anticipated 2017 graduation date.  Her dissertation topic is exploring faculty perceptions of the use of computer-based simulation as a teaching pedagogy in graduate nursing education.

She is a member of Sigma Theta Tau International: Honor Society of Nursing, the American Association of Nurse Practitioners and the Connecticut Advanced Practice Registered Nurse Society.

Research Interests/Clinical Practice

Research Interests

Ms. Marshall’s research interests include exploring student-centered innovative teaching methods in graduate nursing education and the implementation, feasibility, and usage of these methods in academia.

Clinical Practice

Ms. Marshall has worked in both internal medicine private practice as well as community health environments where she provided care to underserved populations in a variety of clinical settings ranging from shelters, soup kitchens, senior centers, and school-based clinics.