NPs and PAs are often touted as the solution to the growing primary care physician shortage, but at what cost? Burnout impacts them, too.
Physician Assistants and Nurse Practitioners are some of the most in-demand healthcare professionals in the nation, but where is demand highest?
What do you do when a patient has the audacity to say, “I want to see a real doctor,” thus calling into question your qualifications?
As the physician shortage worsens, there is no shortage of physicians speaking out against the idea of PAs and NPs being comparable substitutes.
Female PAs earn $.91 to every dollar male PAs earn according to the newly released findings from the AAPA’s annual salary survey.
A physician assistant took to Twitter this week to offer up a PSA on how to address PAs, something that many still manage to bungle.
For those with a sense of adventure, travel positions need no other selling point. If you don’t have a natural love of travel, though, here are five other reasons to consider travel assignments.
Some states prove to be a safer bet in terms of finding a job in healthcare, due to the sheer number available. Here are the states with the most right now.
Dr. Google is in. 89% of patients queue up Google and search for their symptoms before going to see a medical provider. But this isn’t exactly a good thing.
New Hampshire’s Governor signed a bill on Friday, expanding the list of providers who are allowed to prescribe medical marijuana to include physician assistants.