What are the eligibility requirements for taking the NCLEX?
Each nursing regulatory body (NRB) has its own eligibility requirements to take the NCLEX. NCSBN does not maintain a list of requirements for each NRB. Contact the NRB where you are seeking licensure/registration for their requirements (applicable only to NRBs of the U.S., Canada and Australia).
How do I register for the NCLEX?
To take the NCLEX, you will first need to complete two separate processes (applicable only to nursing regulatory bodies of the U.S. & Canada):
How do I go about making a change to my registration with Pearson VUE?
If your Nursing Regulatory Body (NRB) has declared you eligible:
1. You must contact your NRB to make the necessary corrections.
2. Once the correction is confirmed with the NRB, please contact Pearson VUE for a revised Authorization to Test (ATT) if needed.
If you have not been made eligible by your NRB, then you will need to contact Pearson VUE to report the corrections.
I have registered for the NCLEX, when will I get my Authorization to Test (ATT) email?
Once you have been made eligible by your nursing regulatory body (NRB), you will receive an Authorization to Test (ATT) via the email address you provided when registering. If you have not received an ATT email, you may want to contact your NRB to ensure all necessary materials have been submitted and received, or to find out why they have not granted eligibility to your registration. You must have your ATT email to schedule an appointment to take the NCLEX.
You must test within the validity dates of your ATT (the average length of an ATT is 90 days). These validity dates cannot be extended for any reason. If you do not test within these dates you will have to reregister and pay another exam fee. The ATT contains your authorization number, candidate identification number and an expiration date. You need the ATT to schedule an appointment to take the NCLEX.
Call Pearson VUE Candidate Services at 866.496.2539 or at one of the international telephone numbers in the NCLEX Candidate Bulletin to report a lost ATT or if your NRB has made you eligible and you have not received your ATT.
Links to all NRBs websites and contact information are available on the Membership page.
Can I take the NCLEX at a test center outside of my desired jurisdiction of licensure/registration?
You are able to take the NCLEX at any Pearson Professional Testing location, regardless of where you are applying for licensure/registration.
The NCLEX is given year round and is administered by Pearson VUE. For candidates seeking licensure in the U.S., domestic test centers are those within the U.S. and American Samoa, Guam, Northern Mariana Islands and the U.S. Virgin Islands. For candidates seeking licensure/registration in Canada, domestic test centers are those within Canadian provinces/territories and the mainland U.S. (not including territories). International locations where the NCLEX is offered include Australia, Brazil, Canada, England, Hong Kong, India, Japan, Mexico, Philippines, Puerto Rico, South Africa and Taiwan.
What forms of identification are accepted at the test center?
All forms of identification must be valid and meet the following requirements. If the ID does not meet these requirements, you will be turned away and required to reregister and pay another examination fee:
Name (in Roman characters)
Examples of acceptable forms of identification for domestic test centers are:
Passport books and cards
Provincial/Territorial or state identification card
Permanent residence card
Military identification card
The only identifications acceptable for international test centers, including Puerto Rico, are:
Official exam results are available only from the nursing regulatory bodies (NRBs) and will be sent to candidates approximately six weeks after taking the exam. Pearson VUE and NCSBN do not provide exam results.
Candidates whose NRB participates in the Quick Results Service (only applies to candidates seeking licensure in the U.S.) can access their ‘unofficial’ results 48 hours after their exam date and time (a fee is required).
Links to all NRB websites and contact information are available on the Membership page.
For more information about getting NCLEX results, visit the Results Reporting section.
Will I lose my NCLEX registration fee if I cannot cancel my appointment at least 24-hours ahead of time?
Yes, the registration fee is forfeited if a candidate cannot cancel outside of 24 business hours from their appointment and/or does not keep their appointment. The candidate will need to reregister and pay another exam fee. Because a test was not administered, the candidate would be able to test after they are made eligible again by their nursing regulatory body and receive a new Authorization to Test. The same policy applies to a candidate who does not test within their authorization period.
May I get a refund for any NCLEX fees?
No. There are no refunds of NCLEX fees for any reason.
Can you recommend review courses and/or study materials to help me prepare for the NCLEX?
NCSBN does not recommend or endorse any review courses or study materials. If you are interested in participating in a review course or purchasing review materials, please consult a nursing education professional for suggestions. Links to all nursing regulatory bodies' (NRB) websites and contact information are available on the Membership page.
How can I lodge a concern at the test center?
You may ask the TA for a Confidential Comment Sheet to provide any information about your exam appointment to NCSBN, the test centers or Pearson VUE Candidate Services. If you have questions about your testing session, please contact NCSBN within two weeks of your exam appointment.
Is there a separate NCLEX-RN for Canadians and Australians?
The same NCLEX-RN exam is used for Canadian and U.S. entry to nursing practice. For questions about whether you can practice in another state/province/territory, please contact the nursing regulatory body for that jurisdiction. Links to all nursing regulatory bodies’ websites and contact information are available on the NCSBN website.
What reference materials are available in French?
The following NCLEX resources are available in French:
Is it true that candidates who receive the minimum number of items and the last item is "easy" will fail the examination?
Candidates cannot reliably identify which items are easy and which are difficult with regard to the NCLEX scale. At the end of an examination, a candidate is usually receiving items that they have approximately a 50% chance of answering correctly. The candidate's sense of what is easy and what is difficult is relative to their ability. Because the examination is adaptive, both high and low ability candidates will think the items at the end of the exam are challenging.
When candidates retake the exam do they start at the same difficulty/ability level 'where they left off' from the previous examination?
No. The NCLEX uses computerized adaptive testing (CAT) to administer the items. Initially, everyone is administered an item with a relatively low difficulty level, and his/her progression on the exam from that point onward depends on their performance. A complete overview on how CAT works can be found on the Computerized Adaptive Testing information page.
Are candidates randomly selected to receive maximum length examinations?
No. Items are administered following the principles of CAT. Candidates are NOT randomly selected to receive a designated number of examination items. As a candidate takes the examination, items are selected based on the candidate's response to previous items. The exam ends when it can be determined with 95% confidence that a candidate's performance is either above or below the passing standard, regardless of the number of items answered or the amount of testing time elapsed (five-hour maximum time period for the NCLEX-RN and NCLEX-PN).
Why do candidates only get performance reports if they fail?
The NCLEX is designed as a screening tool used to identify candidates that can demonstrate that their nursing ability is sufficient to be competent in practice. Providing more detailed feedback for candidates who fail is done in an attempt to help the candidate direct their remediation strategies. Providing feedback to people who do not need remediation serves no purpose and could be misused by candidates or employers in making employment decisions.
Will students have exams that focus on nursing specialties?
The NCLEX is computer adaptive and items are selected based on each candidate’s ability. Each exam adheres to the test plan content area percentages. The items fall across all difficulty levels and cover all areas of the test plan. Entire exams are not focused on specific nurse specialties.
How does the NCLEX address terminology differences between jurisdictions using the NCLEX?
Since the beginning of its development, the NCLEX has served as a fair, reliable tool to measure the minimum competency required to deliver safe, effective entry-level nursing. The exam is developed to ensure that no candidate is afforded an unfair advantage when testing. The language and terminology selected for exam items must be universal and support the assessment of one construct—entry-level nursing knowledge while eliminating the inadvertent assessment of other factors.
The exam uses consistent language for every examinee. In order to achieve accurate, stable measurement, terminology used in exam items can have only one meaning. All NCLEX items undergo a rigorous review process to ensure items represent the client population and remain free from unintentional bias. Only items that meet statistical and differential item functioning (DIF) criteria become operational.
Does the NCLEX bold key words in items?
Yes, the NCLEX bolds key words such as best, most, essential, first, priority, immediately, highest, initial, next, refute, increased, decreased and support.
Does NCSBN use generic and trade names on items with medications?
The NCLEX uses consistent language for every examinee. In order to achieve accurate, stable measurement, terminology used in exam items can have only one meaning. NCSBN understands most clinicians acknowledge both generic and brand/trade names when referring to drug medications. At this time, the NCLEX will reflect, on most occasions, the use of generic medication names only. We take into account that the use of the medication generic name is more consistent while a brand/trade medication name may vary. Some items may refer to general classifications of medications.
Is there a 'need to know' list of drugs for the NCLEX?
NCSBN does not specify a list of medications that are on the exam.
Which units of measurement will be used with lab values on the NCLEX exam?
On average, NCLEX items currently include a combination of international systems of units (SI) and imperial measurement options used in the nursing profession. The unit of measurement presented in the item will be familiar to the NCLEX candidate.
Since the practice of nursing requires application of knowledge, skills and abilities, the majority of items are written at the application or higher levels of cognitive ability, which requires more complex thought processing. These questions require a candidate to utilize problem-solving skills in order to select the correct answer.
What is the readability level of the NCLEX?
The NCLEX-RN and NCLEX-PN is designed to measure one construct, nursing ability. To this end the goal of the NCLEX is to use language that is construct focused without making the exam unnecessarily difficult. A readability analysis is performed on all operational pools. The NCLEX-RN exam does not exceed 1,300 Lexiles and the NCLEX-PN 1,200 Lexiles.
The NCLEX master pool contains enough items to make up multiple operational pools. To maintain exam security and ensure that repeating candidates will not receive the same items from one attempt to the next, operational item pools are rotated regularly.
What is an alternate item format?
An alternate item format is an exam item, or question, that uses a format other than the standard, four-option format of a multiple-choice item to assess a candidate's ability. Alternate item formats may include:
Multiple response items that require a candidate, regardless of the number of options, to select a single response, multiple responses, or all responses as correct to answer the item
Fill-in-the-blank items that are calculation based and require a candidate to answer using numbers
Chart/exhibit items where candidates are presented with a problem and need to review the information in the chart/exhibit to select an answer
Ordered response items that require a candidate to move and place options in the correct sequence or order
Graphic items that present the candidate with images either as part of the stem or as options
Any item formats, including standard multiple-choice items, may include charts, tables or graphic images.
Examples of each alternate item format can be found in the NCLEX Tutorial, offered in both English and French.
Is there a certain percentage of alternate items on the NCLEX?
There is no established percentage of items with alternate formats that will be administered to candidates. The NCLEX is computer adaptive and items are based on the candidate’s ability. There are alternate item types in all areas of the test plan, across all difficulty levels.
How are alternate items scored?
All answers to alternate items (e.g., fill-in-the-blank items, hot spot items, multiple response items, ordered response items [or drag-and-drop items]) will be scored as right or wrong. The candidate will be asked to calculate and type in the answer for fill-in-the-blank items (should rounding be necessary, it is to be performed at the end of the calculation), click on the correct spot on an illustration for hot spot items, select all correct options for multiple response items, and drag and drop options in correct order for ordered response items.
Examples of each alternate item format can be found in the NCLEX Tutorial, offered in both English and French.
Do calculation items have a decimal place?
Yes, unless the item requests that the candidate records their answer using a whole number. If asked to record to one (or two) decimal places, the candidate must enter the decimal point for the answer to be correct.
When should a candidate round a calculation item?
Answers to calculation items should be rounded at the end of the calculation.
Can candidates answer an exhibit item and move to the next item even if they did not open all of the exhibit tabs?
No. The candidate must review each exhibit tab entirely and make an answer selection before moving to the next item. A prompt will appear informing the candidate “You have not yet viewed the entire screen. Make sure you play all multi-media content, select every tab, and scroll to every corner.” Once this is complete, the candidate can move to the next item after making the answer selection choice.
How do you keep up with current practice with questions in the pool and how often are they reviewed?
Items in the Master Item Pools (i.e., all NCLEX operational items) are reviewed on a continuous basis to ensure that they contain accurate content and reflect current entry-level nursing practice. In cases where there is an immediate change in nursing practice, such as changes in guidelines and policies, all items relevant to the topic in question will be reviewed to ensure that item content remains accurate. If necessary items can be pulled from the operational pool as needed to assure only current content remains on the exam.
How is the NCLEX translated?
In order to meet the needs of French-speaking, Canadian NCLEX-RN candidates, NCSBN offers the NCLEX-RN examination in French. NCSBN translates two operational item pools each year into French. Following this forward translation by a translation professional with expertise in Canadian French, NCSBN works with Canadian regulatory bodies to identify a Canadian Translation Panel. The panel consists of three nurses proficient in English and French who review each translated item for accuracy and contextual equivalency. This method, referred to as a mixed method, process oriented approach, is supported in the literature as a preferred method for ensuring construct equivalence in health care measurement instruments.
Following the Canadian Translation Panel’s approval the French NCLEX Operational pool is administered to French Canadian NCLEX-RN Candidates. Once sufficient candidate response data is obtained, the items are subject to a separate Differential Item Functioning (DIF) analysis, to ascertain whether the items appropriately measure candidates’ nursing ability irrespective of the language in which these test items were administered. Items identified as possessing DIF are reviewed by the NCLEX DIF panel for presence of bias. In addition to the construct equivalence confirmed by the Canadian Translation Panel, the use of DIF analysis is supported in the literature as a preferred method to ensure measurement equivalence.
Reference the About and Prepare pages for additional resources.
What is the definition of the 'entry-level nurse'?
The NCSBN Board of Directors voted to revise the definition of the NCLEX entry-level nurse from having six months experience or less to having no more than 12 months experience. The dates of implementation for the revised definition are:
April 1, 2017, for the NCLEX-PN Exam
April 1, 2019, for the NCLEX-RN Exam
Does the practice analysis include nurses from all jurisdictions using the NCLEX?
NCSBN invites nurses from all jurisdictions using the NCLEX to participate as Subject Matter Expert nurse volunteers on the NCLEX Practice Analysis Panel and NCLEX Knowledge, Skills, and Abilities Panel. Because the health care industry is rapidly changing, practice analysis studies are traditionally conducted on a three-year cycle. Information gathered in the practice analysis studies assists NCSBN in evaluating the validity of the test plan. Periodically, NCSBN conducts comparative practice analyses to determine whether the current test plan is valid for testing populations in specified locations.
Does the practice analysis capture information regarding nursing specialties?
The periodic performance of practice analysis (i.e., job analysis) studies assists NCSBN in evaluating the validity of the NCLEX test plan. The practice analysis is sent to entry-level nurses to provide information regarding the frequency, importance, and practice setting applicability of each activity statement. Using this methodology, the practice analysis gathers information regarding variation in practice across settings. Prior to inclusion on the survey, a panel of nurse experts representative of various practice settings and geographic areas evaluates the current list of activity statements and edits them as needed. If newly licensed nurses are working in specialty units, this information is reflected in the demographic results from the practice analyses.
How do the results of the practice analysis translate to a new test plan?
Respondents of the practice analysis survey rate the importance of each entry-level nursing activity statement as well as the frequency with which they perform the activity. These importance and frequency ratings are analyzed at the end of the survey process. Overall, tasks or activities that are deemed unimportant or infrequently performed by respondents may be eliminated from the new test plan. NCSBN ensures the remaining activity statements are categorized in the approved NCLEX categories. These categories form the basis of the test plan, and the relative importance and frequency ratings of each activity inform the appropriate NCLEX Test Plan category percentages used during exam administration.
Can you explain more about the panel processes including representation, qualification requirements and the recruitment process for entry-level nurses?
Over the course of a year, NCSBN invites nurses from all jurisdictions using NCLEX to participate on NCLEX Item Development Panels (Practice Analysis and Knowledge, Skills and Abilities [KSA] expert panels, item writing, item review, Regulatory Body Review and Panel of Judges [POJ] for Standard Setting Process). In addition to these item development opportunities, Canadian nurses also review NCLEX items during the Translation Review.
To participate in the development process, experienced nurse volunteers must work with entry-level nurses and be familiar with entry-level nursing knowledge. Input from entry-level nurses is sought out in many areas of the item development process such as Practice Analysis and KSA expert panels and the POJ. Reference Exam Development Opportunities for additional information about qualifications and volunteer opportunities for the item development program.
What is the rationale behind the criteria for item writers and reviewers?
NCSBN recruits nursing instructors in clinical areas as item writers and nurses who are employed in clinical settings as item reviewers. To construct meaningful examination items, NCLEX item writers must be familiar with entry-level nursing knowledge, test construction process and item development theories. These necessary qualifications are in-line with those of nursing educators. Educators with a master’s level or higher degree are invited to participate in the NCLEX-RN item writing process. In terms of reviewing NCLEX items, nurse clinicians, who work with entry-level nurses by providing preceptorship, mentorship and supervision, see entry-level practice first-hand. These expert nurses are able to bring their knowledge of the clinical settings to the item review process and ensure that NCLEX items are reflective of current entry-level nursing practice.
Subject matter experts with entry-level nursing licensure examination item development experience or who have been involved in the development of prep guides or courses in the previous two years cannot volunteer for the NCLEX; the purpose of this is to minimize potential biases that these previous experiences may bring to the NCLEX development process.
Is NCSBN going to continue to develop new types of innovative/alternate items?
NCSBN will continue to develop innovative items to assess how well candidates can apply various nursing knowledge and principles as long as these item types improve the measurement of the NCLEX.
What is the timeline for evaluating the NCLEX passing standards?
The NCSBN’s Board of Directors reevaluates the passing standard every three years or when the test plan changes to ensure that the passing standard for NCLEX-RN and NCLEX-PN examinations accurately reflects the amount of nursing ability currently required to practice competently at the entry level.
How will the change in the passing standard affect the pass rate?
Anytime there is a change in the passing standard there is an expected temporary effect on the candidate passing rate. Historically, pass rates tend to be lower immediately following a passing standard increase. These pass rates traditionally rebound within three years of a new passing standard being set.
What can nursing schools do to prepare for the NCLEX exam? Is there anything educators should be doing to assist students?
To better prepare students for the NCLEX, educators can gain familiarity with the current NCLEX Test Plan, its corresponding content distribution and examination delivery methodology. NCLEX resources are available free-of-charge for educators and students. These resources include:
NCSBN encourages educators and students to utilize these resources and become familiar with the NCLEX, its delivery, anticipated item types, specific terminology and test site administration rules.
What information will schools receive regarding the school’s candidates performance?
All nursing programs recognized by their nursing regulatory body may subscribe to NCLEX Program Reports. The NCLEX Program Reports are designed to help program administrators and educators understand how their nursing students performed on the NCLEX examination.
In order to comply with local health and government social distancing measures, Pearson VUE has had to unschedule some NCLEX appointments. Please log into your Pearson VUE account as soon as possible to re-schedule your appointment for the next available date/time. Please note that candidates are able to take the NCLEX at any test center, regardless of the nursing regulatory body they are applying to for licensure/registration.
How can I schedule/reschedule my NCLEX appointment?
Candidates should log into their Pearson VUE account to schedule/reschedule their NCLEX appointment. It is encouraged that candidates log into their account for updated availability as appointments are often being added. Candidates can re-schedule their appointments as many times necessary so long as it is one full business day before the scheduled date and time. Any questions can be directed to email@example.com.
Which test centers are open?
Candidates should log into their Pearson VUE account to find test center locations and availability.
Can I take any breaks?
Yes. Candidates will still be given the opportunity to take scheduled breaks after two hours and again after three and a half hours of examination time, as well as any unscheduled breaks. Please note that all breaks count against testing time.
When will I receive my results?
NCLEX results are only available from nursing regulatory bodies (NRBs). Please contact your NRB with questions regarding your NCLEX results.
Am I required to wear a face mask?
Pearson VUE testing centers will enforce safety procedures per local government requirements. Candidates may be required to wear their own face mask during the entire testing appointment at Pearson VUE test centers depending on location. Please consult Pearson VUE’s COVID-19 webpage for more testing center details.
Will there be a delay in receiving my Authorization to Test (ATT)?
Nursing regulatory bodies (NRBs) continue to process new applications and approve candidates to test who are eligible. For any questions regarding your ATT, please contact your NRB.
Can I still request accommodations for my NCLEX?
Yes. Candidates should continue to request NCLEX testing accommodations with their nursing regulatory body. It is important to note that candidates with testing accommodations requiring assistive personal (i.e., reader, records, sign language interpreter) will experience delays and limits in availability, in order to comply with social distancing measures imposed by the federal, state and local governments. Extra time accommodations will continue to be applied to the exam. For instance, requesting extra time (one-hour, two-hour, three-hour) will be added to the five-hour NCLEX. Extra Time - Double Time Two Days means that the exam will be administered for ten hours over two consecutive days. The first day appointment will allot for a five-hour exam administration and the second day appointment will also allot for a five-hour exam administration.
If my acceptable identification (ID) has expired, am I able to test?
As of Aug. 2, 2021, candidates will be turned away from the testing site if their acceptable ID is not valid. Review the acceptable ID criteria here.
Due to the higher volumes of calls and email inquiries, please consult Pearson VUE’s COVID-19 webpage and this page frequently, as both are continuously updated with the latest information.
NRBs should continue to process new applications and approve candidates to test who are eligible.
Will candidates be able to test in a safe environment?
Pearson VUE is following government guidelines for social distancing and limiting the number of individuals, including staff, in the test center at any time. As a result of these measures, appointment availability is limited. NCSBN has worked with Pearson VUE to increase availability while maintaining imperative health and safety factors, including the availability of cleaning supplies and proper staffing. Please watch the NCLEX: Testing Availability Webinar for more details about the work to increase availability.
Is there information I should share with my students and/or candidates?
Yes, please have them visit PearsonVUE.com as well as this FAQ page as they will have the most updated information related to the NCLEX testing centers.
How should the NRBs process candidates with testing accommodations?
Nursing regulatory bodies should continue to process NCLEX testing accommodations for candidates who request them. It is important to note that candidates with testing accommodations requiring assistive personal (i.e., reader, records, sign language interpreter) will experience delays and limits in availability, in order to comply with social distancing measures imposed by the federal, state and local governments.
All other testing accommodations will be processed as normal, as detailed in chapter three of the Member Board Manual (For NCSBN Members Only). For example, an NCLEX candidate requesting extra time (one-hour, two-hour, three-hour) will be granted the extra time to the five-hour NCLEX. Extra Time - Double Time Two Days, will be administered for 10 hours over two consecutive days. The first day appointment will allot for a five-hour exam administration and the second day appointment will also allot for a five-hour exam administration.
If candidates are unable to renew their identification (ID), will they be able to test with an expired ID?
Until Aug. 1, 2021, if the candidate’s expired ID meets all other acceptable ID criteria, meaning it is government-issued, contains their name (in Roman characters), recent photograph and signature, the candidate will be accepted to test. A case will be made at the test site to document the expired ID presented. The case is viewable to NCSBN and the nursing regulatory body through the NCLEX Administration site. Starting Aug. 2, 2021, candidates will be turned away if their acceptable ID is not valid.
How can NRBs see which test centers are open?
NCSBN will continue to update this FAQ page and communicate pertinent information to nursing regulatory bodies and nursing programs. For any NRB specific concerns/questions, please contact Exams Operations at ExamsIR@ncsbn.org.
If I pass the NCLEX Practice Exam, will I pass the NCLEX?
Your score on the NCLEX Practice Exam is not a predictor of whether you will pass or fail the NCLEX. The NCLEX Practice Exam provides a look and feel of the actual NCLEX.
I exited the test and when I got back, it ended. Can I receive a new exam?
The clock for each practice exam starts when you begin the exam and continues uninterrupted for five hours. After the clock runs out, the exam is no longer accessible. This product is designed to provide a look and feel of the NCLEX, and as such, cannot be paused or halted.
What should I do if I experience technical issues?
If you experience technical issues during the administration of your NCLEX Practice Exam, please contact Pearson VUE at pearsonvue.com/contact.
How long will I be able to access my exams?
Each exam is available for a one-time use within 45 days from the date of purchase. When you start your exam the clock begins and the exam will run continually for five hours. After the clock runs out, the exam is no longer accessible. Each exam can only be started once.
Why can't I go back and review the previous questions?
The NCLEX Practice Exam provides the look and feel of the NCLEX. The CAT-like experience requires you to answer every question in the order it is presented and will not allow you to go back to previous questions.
I feel like the practice exam did not help me prepare for the NCLEX, can I get a refund?
The NCLEX Practice Exam is non-refundable. The practice exam provides the look and feel of the actual NCLEX but is not intended as a nursing content study tool.
How is the NCLEX Practice Exam scored?
It is important to note that the practice exam will not be scored in the same way as the actual NCLEX exam. The score reports for the Practice Exam are informational only; they provide you with the percentage of questions you answered correctly from the total number of questions on the form. (If you were unable to answer all 125 questions on the form, your score is the percentage of correct questions based on the total number of questions.)
Why doesn't my score report show me the questions I got right or wrong?
The practice exam provides a look and feel of the actual NCLEX. It is not intended as a nursing content study tool. For information about NCLEX content and distribution please consult the NCLEX Test Plan.
Can I access my NCLEX Practice Exam on a tablet or mobile device?
It is encouraged to use the NCLEX Practice Exam on a computer, as the goal is to replicate the look and feel of the actual NCLEX experience.
I purchased the wrong exam. I purchased RN but I meant to purchase PN, can you switch it?
Can I buy the NCLEX Practice Exam for my students?
Yes, visit the voucher store website for the NCLEX Practice Exam. Complete and submit the form. Once the order is completed, the voucher store will email you with the voucher numbers. You can then distribute the voucher numbers to your students to use. Each voucher is good for one purchase.
Where can I access the NCLEX tutorial prior to my exam?