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Category Archives: Travel Nursing

CARIANT HEALTH PARTNERS NAMED A BEST TRAVEL NURSING COMPANY

Cariant Health Partners has been named a Best Travel Nursing Company by BluePipes. Each year, BluePipes combs through review data from multiple review sites for more than 300 travel nursing companies to find the top 20 in the industry. We’re thrilled to be included in this year’s rankings. Read more »

COVID-19 Updates and Resources

COVID-19 Updates

Cariant travelers who are required by the facility to quarantine will be paid wages and stipends for up to two weeks.

We know some of your situations are stressful. We are here for you. Cariant Leadership is communicating directly with our teams and travelers as changes arise. Travelers, check in with your recruiter often, and try to make time for long, positive conversations with your friends and family. Read more »

Waiting for an Empty Nest Before Traveling?

Some nurses wait for a specific moment to begin traveling. For that right time when they can embrace their independence, knowing that the people in their lives who they have cared for are now equally independent. If you’re already living life as an “empty nester,” or coming soon upon that time, there are a few reasons you may want to consider travel nursing. Read more »

5 Years and 5 Questions With Nursing Recruiter Becky Sullivan

You’ve been recruiting nurses at Cariant Health Partners for five years now. What do those relationships mean to you, that you’ve cultivated over the past few years?

The relationships to me are family. They are people who continually work for me. They represent Cariant in the best way because they understand how we started and how we’ve grown, and where we are at this point in time. They mean the most to me because they’ve hung on this long. Most of my people have been with me now for four full years. Read more »

Three Things to Increase Your Chances of Getting a Travel Nurse Contract

RECENT EXPERIENCE

The best thing you can do is only ask your recruiter to submit you to travel contracts for which you are the most qualified. That means sticking to the specialty you’ve been working in most recently. Facilities looking to bring on travel nurses want them to be ready to “hit the ground running.” While systems and facility orientation for a travel nurse contract could be anywhere from one hour to 40 hours, the facility won’t allocate time to train nurses on the patient care aspect of the job. Recent experience is required. Read more »