TaleMed is proud to announce our first DAISY Awards! The family of J. Patrick Barnes established the awards in 1999 in honor of the excellent nursing care he received during his battle with the auto-immune disease Idiopathic Thrombocytopenic Purpura (ITP). And now as a DAISY Award healthcare staffing company partner, we honor two of our
Congratulations! You aced your interview, and you received your next (or first!) assignment as a travel healthcare professional. Now it’s time for the next step – signing the contract. We know it’s easy to skim through a document, but it’s important to carefully review all the terms. Don’t hesitate to reach out to your recruiter
You’re in the middle of looking for your next traveling assignment when a hiccup happens. Your profile actually got submitted twice for the same job. This actually happens a lot in the industry, and here’s typically what happens: There’s a job at a hospital in a beautiful place that you would absolutely love to take.
Ask any experienced travel nurse and they’ll tell you that at some point, you’ll likely be asked to float. Unfortunately, “floating” has become the organic chemistry equivalent for the working RN – a real angst-inducer. I know it’s uncomfortable to float. I’ve been there. However, if you want to expand your skill set, hone your
Central Brazil Mission Central Brazil Mission is a faith based mission that falls in line with TaleMed dedication to support our local and global communities in any way we can. The Central Brazil Mission – Project Amazonas: Christ, Life, and Health was founded seventeen years ago by Earl and Ruth Anne Hauber. CBM is a
As travel nurses, it is likely you will be the first RNs in a unit asked to float. It is imperative we understand this is part of the travel nurse industry. Let’s discuss how to best handle a floating situation. Travelers MUST Be Able To Float This industry is complex and constantly changing and the