Original ArticlesPromotion of Student Engagement Through the Application of Good Practices in Nursing Online EducationHampton, Debra PhD, MSN, RN, NEA-BC, CENP, FAONL, FACHE; Hardin-Fanning, Fran PhD, RN; Culp-Roche, Amanda PhD, APRN, FNP-BC; Hensley, Angie DNP, APRN; Wilson, Jessica L. PhD, APRN Author Information University of Kentucky College of Nursing, Lexington (Drs Hampton, Hensley, and Wilson); University of Louisville, Louisville, Kentucky (Dr Hardin-Fanning); and College of Health and Human Services, University of North Carolina Wilmington (Dr Culp-Roche). Correspondence: Debra Hampton, PhD, MSN, RN, NEA-BC, CENP, FAONL, FACHE, University of Kentucky College of Nursing, 751 Rose St, Office 423, Lexington, KY 40535 ([email protected]). The authors declare no conflict of interest. Nursing Administration Quarterly ():10.1097/NAQ.0000000000000556, January 18, 2023. | DOI: 10.1097/NAQ.0000000000000556 Buy PAP Metrics Abstract The purpose of this article is to review Chickering and Gamson's principles of good practice in teaching and to illustrate their applicability to nursing online education delivery. An additional purpose is to present examples of teaching methods used by faculty to promote engagement in online education courses during the pandemic. The original 7 best practices in education, including (a) encourages contact between students and faculty, (b) develops reciprocity and cooperation among students, (c) uses active learning techniques, (d) gives prompt feedback, (e) emphasizes time on task, (f) communicates high expectations, and (g) respects diverse talents and ways of learning, remain evidence-based guidelines today. The authors recommend the addition of 2 new best practices: (a) incorporating assignment flexibility to meet student learning preferences; and (b) applying learning to real-life situations. Having evidence-based guidelines for supporting the role of a teacher in the online learning setting is of paramount importance. © 2023 Wolters Kluwer Health, Inc. All rights reserved.