As someone who has been an administrator of health programs at a community college, I have real concerns about how you could get the requisite nursing skills lab time, and clinical experience from an online program. Yes, they can assign you to a hospital but in a traditional program, the faculty at the college take you onto the clinical units and stay with you as you administer meds, change dressings, move patients, etc. If you are just on the clinical unit with working nurses, you may or may not get that kind of attention. On busy nights you may be stuck taking vital signs when you are supposed to be learning how to debride a wound because they are understaffed. Nursing faculty have a vested interest in you learning what you are there to learn. Staff nurses care about getting through their shift so if that means you take temps and B/Ps all semester, you're stuck.
There have also been reports of some questionable schools sending nursing students to a day care center for a "clinical experience in pediatrics". This is not appropriate any way you twist it.
If you want to be an RN, find a local community college, OR a local Hospital-based school of nursing. Once you get that RN, taking your BSN (or master's) courses online is less an issue but I would be VERY suspicious of a basic RN program that is offered online.
It is my professional opinion (as an educator and a health care professional for more than 20 years) that a nursing program needs to be face-to-face for students to learn what they need to learn to pass the state RN licensure exam and to have the skills needed to provide quality patient care. Some things just can't (and shouldn't) be taught/learned online and I would suggest that nursing is one of them.