USA Non-Hospital Nursing Jobs————-Outside Of Hospitals

14 Jun

There are a lot of Non-Hospital Nursing Jobs Outside Of Hospitals in USA; Community Health Nursing-Community health nurses usually work for governments, such as towns, cities, or counties, but sometimes for non-profit agencies. Their job is to educate the public about being aware of and avoiding health risks, how to achieve a healthier lifestyle, including principles of good nutrition and the basics of physical fitness. They often focus on a particular segment of the population, such as children or the elderly, and the job often involves public speaking at schools, churches, community groups, etc.
Complementary Health Care Nursing-More and more people are turning to what’s called “alternative” or “complementary” health care. Traditional Western medicine is known as allopathic medicine, but there are other approaches to health care, and many nurses have embraced these approaches and use them for caring for and healing people. Chiropractic, massage, acupuncture, herbalism, nutrition, reflexology, and other means of treating disease have grown in popularity in the past decades. Many nurses practice these things themselves, or they work in clinics with alternative practitioners. Experts believe that complementary health care nursing will be one of the fastest growing and most popular nursing careers in the next few years.
Prison/Jail Nursing-It’s an unfortunate fact of life, but there are well over a million people incarcerated in America, and the number is continuing to grow all the time. And just like the rest of the population, they have health problems and concerns, and require medical care. It takes a special kind of nurse to work in a correctional facility, and you’ll probably want to talk to some nurses who’ve done it before beginning a prison nursing career.
Managed Care Nursing-With more and more people having health insurance, and with the costs of health care skyrocketing, HMO’s and insurance companies are hiring nurses to work directly for them. Managed care nurses serve both patients and their employers by helping the companies provide quality health care for more people by educating their clients about disease prevention and healthy lifestyles, and looking for different health care delivery options in order to keep costs down.
Nursing Educator-Someone has to teach people how to do nursing, and with the growing nurse shortage there’s an increasing demand for nurse educators. In fact, one of the main causes of the current nurse shortage is a lack of qualified nursing instructors. It’s an ideal way to combine your nursing occupation with a love of teaching. Becoming a nurse educator will require at least a master’s degree, and several years experience, but it’s certainly a worthy career goal for any nurse who’d loves their profession and wants to improve it and see it thrive.
Administrative Nursing-Nurse administrators are found in many places, not just hospitals. Large medical clinics often employ them, as well as nurse staffing companies and health care providers. If you’ve got a talent for managing people and enjoy working in an administrative position, and you’ve got good office and people skills, this is a good nursing career choice for you. You’ll need some experience, and many jobs will require a master’s.
Occupational Nursing-Occupational nurses work directly for private companies, such as large factories, or any other company with a few hundred or more employees. Businesses have found that having their own nurse on staff is very cost effective, and it’s a benefit that many employees really appreciate. Occupational nurses’ duties vary, and they include designing health, safety, and wellness programs, giving instructional lectures, and running an onsite clinic for employees for minor health issues.
Missionary/Goodwill Nursing-There are many organizations and agencies providing aid and relief to third world countries. Some are government agencies, others are private sector non profit groups, and many are religious in nature. Nursing opportunities with these groups are abundant. If you want to help people less fortunate than ourselves, and you’re open to spending a lot of time overseas, there’s no better way to do that than by putting your nursing skills to work.
Pain Management Nursing-One nursing occupation that’s growing rapidly is pain management nursing. There have been tremendous advances in the past few years in understanding pain, measuring its intensity and impact, and responding to it with appropriate doses of medication. Many pain management nurses work full time with cancer patients, in homes, hospices, and hospitals. This nursing specialty requires a master’s degree.
School Nursing-Most of us no doubt have memories of the school nurse when we were growing up. Today, more school nurses than ever are needed. One reason is that there are more school kids today than years ago, and another is that more kids with special needs are attending regular schools. A career as a school nurse doesn’t necessarily require a master’s degree, and school nurses may work for one particular school full time, or may rotate between various schools for an entire system. And it’s not just public schools; some private schools also employ full or part time nurses. If you love working with kids, a career as a school nurse is option for you.


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