Saturday April 25th 2015

Nurse practitioners, RNs rank in top 6 of U.S. News’ 100 Best Jobs

U.S. News & World Report ranked nurse practitioner fourth and RN sixth in its list of the 100 Best Jobs of 2014 released Feb. 19. The online publication noted nurse practitioners’ broad range of capabilities and their independent practice authority in many areas as reasons for the high ranking.

To keep ANA members informed of the latest career news like this, ANA has introduced the new Nurse CareerBrief, a free weekly email full of up-to-the- minute articles and posts about what’s happening in your profession.

Read more news and information on nursing jobs, education and career development at the ANA Career Center at http://careers.ana.org and sign up for the free, new ANA Nurse CareerBrief e-newsletter.

More from category

Working to meet the challenge: More nurses with BSNs
Working to meet the challenge: More nurses with BSNs

The number of nurses with newly earned bachelor’s degrees poised to enter or already in the RN workforce in 2013 [Read More]

IOM report examines strategies for advancing credentialing research
IOM report examines strategies for advancing credentialing research

The American Nurses Credentialing Center (ANCC) welcomes the Institute of Medicine (IOM) report, “Future Directions [Read More]

American Nurses Foundation receives $150,000 grant to increase nurses’ representation on boards of directors
American Nurses Foundation receives $150,000 grant to increase nurses’ representation on boards of directors

The American Nurses Foundation, the philanthropic arm of the American Nurses Association (ANA), announced that the Rita [Read More]

Troubling stat from study on hospital alarm fatigue
Troubling stat from study on hospital alarm fatigue

A new study revealed more than 2.5 million alarms were triggered on bedside monitors in a single month – the first [Read More]

New toolkit for CNSs to safely manage alarms
New toolkit for CNSs to safely manage alarms

In some hospital units, nurses and other health professionals hear hundreds of medical device alarms go off each day. [Read More]

Insider

Archives