first job

Finding your first job as a new Physical or Occupational Therapist may be challenging for the following reasons: Competition: Large numbers of therapists graduate at the same times of year, flooding the job market; in addition therapist new graduates have to compete for a limited number of entry-level positions. Many physical, occupational, and speech therapist…

Decision Making

Using a weighted comparison chart is a time tested way to compare job offers. This tool helps to turn feelings and emotions into a quantifiable number. Even if you don’t agree with the results of the test, simply going thru the process of using this chart will clarify what is most important to you in…

networking

Networking—or communicating and building connections with other professionals in your field—is easier today than ever before. That’s because the Internet and social media give Physical and Occupational Therapists, and Speech Language Pathologists many more networking avenues beyond in-person professional events. Make time! It’s invaluable Therapists have packed daily schedules and interact with people all day…

According to the Bureau of Labor Statistics, as of May 2014, the mean annual salary for a PT in the United States was $82,180.  Physical Therapists have one of the higher healthcare earning potentials, compared to many other healthcare professions; such as nurses, occupational therapists, or speech language pathologists.  The law of supply and demand…

Location, Location, Location. Usually location has a great deal to do with determining whether or not you are interested in working at specific facility. However, there are factors that make a long commute, or packing up your bags and moving, worth your while.  What Makes Your Therapy Job Worthwhile? The number one thing that determines…

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