Excluded entirely from the GSNA, and partially from the SOPHN, the black state organization, the Georgia State Association of Registered Nurses, became the most important vehicle for discussing and solving issues pertaining to the black nurse in Georgia.
Several of the white public health nurse interviews contain remembrances of the divisiveness within GSNA when integration was introduced.
In 1932, the GSNA began work for an appropriation for a school of nursing in the University system.
GSNA answered the call to action and inventoried nurses in Georgia for possible military service.
In 1951, GSNA endorsed health insurance and pension benefits for nurses.
The board of examiners reported that 11, 900 graduate nurses were registered in Georgia and the membership of the GSNA was over 2500 strong.
She was convention co-chair for 2005; she is treasurer for District 3, and she is a long-time member of GNA and GSNA
. Her specialty is pediatric oncology.