To raise awareness of the growth in employment opportunities in a wide range of healthcare occupations, Soliant released a list of healthcare occupations that are in demand and less well-known across the United States.
According to the U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics (BLS), employment in healthcare occupations is projected to grow 13% from 2021-31—significantly faster than the average growth rate. In fact, nursing occupations are growing faster than all other occupations in the country, with a 46% employment growth from 2021-31.
With 2 million new jobs anticipated over the next decade, in addition to the 1.9 million openings projected from replacement needs, the opportunity and demand for employment in the healthcare industry are astounding.
Soliant has tens of thousands healthcare jobs open for hire across the country. Here are 10 of the careers in demand that you may not know about.
Operating Room (OR) nurse is a job that requires dedication, fantastic leadership and organizational skills. The job is not for everyone as the stakes are high and require great attention to detail and stamina, but the work is rewarding.
Not only is the work rewarding personally, but professionally OR nurses are in high demand now that elective surgeries are returning after the COVID pandemic.
These health professionals stand to make great pay and have a great pathway for career growth into higher-paying specialties, such as cardiovascular operating room nurse, master’s degree level nursing or travel nursing.
Looking for highly skilled and experienced OR staff for your facility? Contact us here.
Looking to grow your allied health career? We breakdown four top jobs to advance your career.
Many healthcare professionals know that allied health is a great area to launch a career as you can start in the field with an associate degree or a certification and continue to grow with additional education, experience and certifications as you look to increase your earnings and job choice opportunities.
The U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics (BLS) considers healthcare to be one of the fastest-growing industries in the U.S. Employment is expected to grow by 13% over the next 10 years – adding about 2 million new jobs over the next decade – which is much faster than all other occupations.
In addition, BLS projects about 1.9 million jobs open annually due to the replacement of workers who retire or move careers.
In this article, we discuss some of the top allied health job options that can help propel your healthcare career, including the top states for these jobs and the additional qualifications for each position.
Nurse burnout is something that most nurses will experience in their careers. The emotional, physical, and mental stress of nursing can lead to nursing burnout which decreases a nurse’s motivation at work and ultimately can impact their effectiveness.
As a professional who is so focused and dedicated to caring for others, it can be hard for nurses to find the space and time to take care of themselves. In this article, we discuss the importance of doing so to avoid burnout as well as some additional ways nurses can prevent burning out so that they can continue to love what they do.
There are many directions that you can go with your career in nursing, but many find that school nursing is one of the most rewarding paths that a nurse can take. At a glance, the idea of becoming a school nurse might seem a bit on the boring side, doling out band-aids and calling parents to pick up kids who have fallen victim to the latest stomach bug. The reality, though, is that school nursing is a very challenging and rewarding career for those who decide to go into the field. Here are four reasons school nursing is a rewarding career choice.
School speech-language pathologists (SLP) are the unsung heroes of our educational systems. They empower students to find their voice through tailored instruction.
Speech-language pathologists help kids with all types of language and communication issues and are often part of the special education team at schools. SLPs also work on other communication issues such as reading, dyslexia, auditory processing disorder and social communication disorder.
When choosing your next school speech-language pathology job, consider the following states below with the highest demand for you.