13% of the population of the U.S. now lives in a county that is experiencing a primary care physician shortage. Advanced practitioners could very well be the answer.
There are techniques and processes you can develop to make your life easier when dealing with the oft-labeled “bureaucratic nightmare” of insurance companies.
The first large-scale study of NPs and PAs in oncology shows that not only are advanced practitioners directly involved in patient care, but they also like their jobs.
Part two of this series explores the non-clinical options of landing clinical speaking opportunities or joining paid medical market research panels.
What effort does it take to support a patient’s wishes? It’s not merely documenting them, but putting the wheels into motion to do, or to NOT do things.
There are more opportunities than ever for clinicians to engage in meaningful non-clinical work. Here are some options.
A new survey by the AANP has found that the total mean income for NPs was more than $112k in 2017.
The average annual PA salary increased nearly 3%, compared to the previous year, with a majority of PAs now earning a base salary of more than $100,000.
Advanced practitioners are continually learning, from completing annual CME to hands-on education through daily practice, but medical education does not have to be so hard.
Primary care practices with a non-physician provider to physician ratio of 0.41 or greater reported earnings of $100K+ more in healthcare revenue per physician.