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Recent studies reveal the extent of the problem: over 50% of doctors, nurses and other frontline healthcare workers have reported feelings of extreme burnout. In this post we reveal key areas of concern and how to minimize burnout from occurring.
Nurse anesthetists and anesthesiologists work closely to provide anesthesia, but have notable differences in education and practice. While nurse anesthetists specialize in anesthesia delivery itself, anesthesiologists have extensive medical training covering pre-operative care, operating room support, and post-op needs. Learn more!
We list the top 10 in-demand healthcare jobs in 2024 and beyond. It states registered nurses, medical assistants, physical therapists, medical managers, diagnostic sonographers, pharmacists, surgical technologists, occupational therapy assistants, dental hygienists, and speech language pathologists are seeing high growth.
As demand ebbs and flows, medical facilities increasingly rely on travel nurses to plug staffing gaps, but effectively onboarding these temporary workers requires some unique considerations. This blog outlines key areas – from condensed orientation to expediting EMR access – that hospitals and clinics should focus on when integrating travel nurses to maximize their productivity.
The transition to a new electronic medical records (EMR) system can be downright frustrating for healthcare staff who have built fluency using another platform. While growing pains are inevitable when switching EMR solutions, the acclimation period doesn’t have to drag on indefinitely.
As healthcare shifts toward preventative, coordinated care models, temporary staffing provides workforce agility to scale new approaches. Flexible talent accelerates implementation of hospital-at-home programs, retail clinics, telehealth expansions, population health initiatives, and targeted community services without permanent hiring lags.