Nursing is one of the most challenging professions out there, and it’s no secret that the dropout rate for nurses is high. The long hours, high-stress situations and physical toll on the body can drive anyone out the door. Good news, though! We have six tips that are sure to help you avoid nursing burnout. Let us help you rejuvenate your work life and add more pep in your step.
With the new year just around the corner, many nursing professionals may be adding a new job to their list of resolutions. Whether you have a new nursing degree or many years of qualified nursing experience and education, you've worked hard to get where you are and deserve a position that is fulfilling and enjoyable. However, the reality is that the nursing job market is competitive, especially for top healthcare organizations. With the advancements in technology, employers and recruiters can quickly skim through hundreds of resumes in minutes. Here's what you need to know to stand out in the nursing job marketing in 2018.
Productivity directly affects your success at work. Managers, executives and business owners expect the most out of their employees. There are only so many hours in a workday, therefore being efficient and making the most out of your time is critical. There are two simple ways to increase your overall output: put in more hours or work more strategically. We’ve put together helpful tips that will boost your productivity at work, which in turn will increase your output.
Congratulations! You have your nursing degree. A career in nursing promises a rewarding future of personal satisfaction, growth, good earnings and increased responsibility. Welcome to the real world, now what? How do you figure out and ultimately land your dream job? Where do you even being to look? You have your degree, does that make you qualified? Confused about the next steps? We’re here to help! We put together this helpful resource to help you find and land the right nursing job for you.
One of the most challenging lines to draw in nursing is the one between the level of personal compassion with patients and that of being a professional. While ethical guidelines and rules imposed by healthcare environments and peers can provide a framework, every nurse must learn the intricacies of determining how close is too close when it comes to patient interactions.