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.
“The word ‘assistant’ simply does not do justice to what PAs do in their practices these days,” says AAPA President Jeffrey Katz, PA-C, DFAAPA.
PAs practicing in states with a practice barrier reported lower salaries than their peers in states without that barrier.
PAs have been moving healthcare forward since 1967, and that’s definitely something worth celebrating.
Puerto Rico is the last place that is part of the USA that does not allow PA practice. Why?
Despite 70% of PAs being female, they earn significantly less than their male counterparts, a new study has found.
Like nurse practitioners, barriers to PAs are falling for a variety of reasons, including a doctor shortage and general comfort patients have with being treated by someone other than a physician.
With the number of Certified PAs growing 44% in just six short years, this workforce can help meet the demand for medical providers in the area of palliative care.
Patients with severe and persistent mental illness often face limited access to psychiatric and primary care—PAs could change that.
Dave Mittman, PA, DFAAPA, gives his list of 10 things he would say to an NP to help them better understand PAs.