Changing jobs is one of the most impactful ways of creating positive change in your PA career. Is it time for you to move on from a position that is no longer inspiring, sustainable, or financially rewarding?
Huddle’s latest Ask Me session on burnout and clinician wellness enlisted experts Eric Tetzlaff, PA-C, DFAAPA, and Susan Kopynec, MPAS, PA-C Emeritus, DFAAPA, to offer up-to-date information and tips for providers to maintain their well-being and avoid burnout.
CHLM’s 2018 PA and NP Workplace Experiences National Summary Report offers insight to help employers enhance the working environment for PAs and NPs, focusing on recruitment and retention, onboarding, clinical utilization, leadership structure, billing and reimbursement, and productivity reporting.
As we advance in our careers, it’s natural to want to take on more responsibility. But there’s a tricky balance – we don’t want our PA practice or our enthusiasm for healthcare to suffer. Follow these four tips to take on more without burning out.
One of the major advantages of becoming a PA is that it is relatively easy to change from one specialty to another without the need for new certification. More than 50% of PAs will change specialties during their careers, according to AAPA’s Salary Report.
Conflicts arise at all levels, and in all work environments. Learning effective conflict management is a skill all PAs should develop and invest in. Be productive and respectful, open to feedback, and focus on solutions.