Find available histology, cytology, phlebotomy, medical technologist and medical lab technician jobs from Soliant. As a laboratory professional, you are a critical link for physicians diagnosing and treating patients with complex conditions. At Soliant we understand your crucial contribution to medicine as well as your passion for your work. That’s why we work diligently to find you the exact clinical laboratory job you want, virtually anywhere in the country.
As a Soliant lab professional, you’ll enjoy a personal relationship with a recruiter who is as passionate about your career as you are. It’s this consistent, one-to-one attention that sets Soliant apart from other companies. Well, this and the fact that we go the distance for our laboratory professionals, taking care of every last detail so you can focus on your job, and yourself!
A laboratory professional, also known as a medical laboratory scientist or a medical laboratory technician, is responsible for collecting samples of tissue, fluids and other substances from patients, and testing it to create a proper diagnosis and offer treatment solutions. Necessary duties include analyzing blood, urine, tissue and other samples, studying blood samples for the purpose of blood transfusions, identifying types and numbers of cells, using automated and computerized equipment to help perform multiple tests at once, discussing findings with coworkers and physicians, and supervising other laboratory technicians. A laboratory professional, whether a technician or a technologist, must perform the tests that are ordered by physicians and surgeons. Depending on the size of the medical laboratory, some individuals may be asked to specialize in certain areas. Laboratory professionals can be blood bank technologists, immunology specialists, cytotechnologists, molecular biology technologists, and more. A laboratory scientist will be asked to work in an environment with other employees, where time-sensitive and hazardous materials are often part of the daily process.
Laboratory Education Requirements
Laboratory professionals are required to have a bachelor’s degree in life sciences or medical technology from an accredited four-year university. Then, they are encouraged to advance their education by taking hospital-based courses or applying for a clinical laboratory science degree program. Most states require a state-specific license to be acquired, and all laboratory professionals are required to be licensed from the American Society for Clinical Laboratory Science. Aside from the necessary degrees and experience, a prospective laboratory scientist will want to have dexterity, physical stamina, technology intelligence and good attention to detail.
Laboratory Job Market
The average annual pay for medical laboratory technicians who work in hospitals or private practices tend to be higher, while those who work in colleges or universities tend to earn less, but with fewer duties required of them. There is a projected 24% growth in the laboratory scientist market through the year 2024, making it a rapidly growing field with plenty of new opportunities.
Search these available laboratory jobs and apply today.