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Fund a Future Nurse

Support the women and men who will one day care for us

Giving to Labouré

You're supporting the professional advancement, economic independence, and personal empowerment of women and men ready to go to work building a healthier future.

We’re deeply grateful for our alumni, friends, and community partners who support Labouré's mission. Your gifts support a learning environment that rises to the demands of an ever-evolving healthcare industry. Most importantly, you provide the scholarships that keep our students going. Thank you!

Giving to the Future

There are many ways to give and no amount is too small. The investment you make in the education of a Labouré student touches not only that student and their family, but also the thousands of patients they will care for. 

To learn more about contributing to our Fund A Future Nurse campaign, creating a scholarship of your own, or additional ways to give, click below or  contact Katelyn Dwyer at (617) 322-3535 or katelyn_dwyer@laboure.edu.

Explore ways to give
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Who you're helping:

Get Inspired

Boston Healthcare Needs Dara

A resilient single mom describes how she was inspired to become a nurse and how she is breaking the cycle of poverty for her family. 

Fund a Future Nurse
Our students
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1500

We have just over 1,500 students, richly diverse in age, background, ethnicity, language, and religion.

Our students mirror the patient population of Greater Boston. 

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50%

Half of our students are at or approaching the poverty line set by the federal government. On average, they earn a household income of $45,000 to support three people.

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94%

Almost all of our students are working while enrolled, meaning they are juggling work, school and life commitments. 

 

“You can change someone's day, someone's life, by the care you provide.”

Helen Abrego RN ‘20, BSN '21

Everett

“Labouré builds strong nurses - the type of nurse you want caring for you or your loved ones.”

Christina Wolfson, BSN, RN '13

Braintree

“Receiving a scholarship meant that God was opening that door again.”

Marissa Freedman RN ‘20, BSN '21

East Boston

“We will be the healthcare professionals responsible for caring for our communities.”

Isiah Pruitt, RN ‘20

Milton

Your donation makes an impact

100% of your donation to our Fund a Future Nurse scholarship campaign will be given to a student who is in good academic standing but struggling financially. 

Donations can be made online, by phone at (617) 322-3535, or by mail. Checks can be made out to  Labouré College of Healthcare and addressed to:

Labouré College of Healthcare
Attn: Development Office
303 Adams Street
Milton, MA 02186

For more information on developing a scholarship in your name or to honor a loved one, Fund a Future Nurse, Nurse Impact Night, Class Gifts, Planned Giving, and more, please contact Katelyn Dwyer, Executive Director of Communications and Development at (617) 322-3535, katelyn_dwyer@laboure.edu, or  giving@laboure.edu.

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On Being an Advocate:

Stephanie started her career in a medical model group home for men with intellectual disabilities. "I know in the future wherever my life may take me in my nursing career, I'll be able to effectively communicate with different patients."

Stephanie Montgomery Harding, RN '10, BSN '18

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On Receiving a Nursing Scholarship:

"The scholarship that I got from Labouré helped me when I was going through a lot personally. Being in school, and having the support and the instructors that I had helped me push through. Now I am able to register for my boards, and I will make a difference in a lot of people's lives."

Daphne Jean '17

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On What It Takes to Be a Nurse:

"Nursing as a career takes a real special kind of person. If they’re looking at nursing as a way to make a living, you can do that anywhere. If they’re looking at nursing as a way to change a life, or to contribute to someone's life so that they remember you, then you know you’ve got the right person."

Teresa Treiger '80

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On Treating Children with Cancer:

"Patients of that age need anesthesia [to remain still during treatment] but it’s not ideal to put a patient under every day, so we spent the beginning course of treatment working with Ashlynn and her parents to do the treatments without the anesthesia. She did it without any problems at all. It was such a huge victory for all of us."

Sean O'Leary, RTT '93