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LPN Jobs in American Fork, UT

Licensed Practical Nurses (LPNs)

Licensed practical nurses provide basic care to patients in a variety of healthcare facilities. They can collect data from physicians and report this information to registered nurses. In addition, they can give medications as directed by a physician or nurse practitioner. LPNs may work with patients who have a variety of medical conditions, ranging from common colds to potentially life-threatening injuries. They also can work in the community providing preventative healthcare screenings and teaching patients about wellness.

LPN programs may be available at vocational or technical schools. LPN training typically takes around 12 to 16 months. Some LPNs may receive additional training in order to work in a specialty area, such as long-term care or pediatrics, while others focus on a specific patient population. LPNs must be licensed by the state in which they wish to practice, and they are required to renew their licenses every two years. LPNs should pass a criminal background check and have no felony convictions on their records before receiving a license from the state. Many states also require LPNs to complete continuing education courses every two years in order to maintain their licenses.

Registered nurses who work in long-term care may need additional training to care for patients with dementia or those who are bedridden. LPN salaries vary widely depending on the location, facility and level of experience.

After completing LPN training programs, LPNs must become licensed in the state where they wish to practice. To be licensed, the LPN must pass the National Council Licensure Examination – PN (NCLEX-PN). The license is renewable every two years. The LPN may need additional training to work with certain types of patients, such as children, the elderly or individuals with mental disabilities.

About American Fork

American Fork is a city in Utah County, Utah, United States. It is part of the Provo Orem Metropolitan Statistical Area. The 2010 census population was 26,472. American Fork is located in the Utah Valley.

Locals call it "Happy Valley" because of the high happiness index of its inhabitants. American Fork was founded on September 27, 1851 by William Bauer Harris and about 80 others. It was originally named Evansville after David Evans, one of the area's earliest fur hunters.

Brigham Young sent settlers to this remote area in 1851 because it provided many resources that would help build a self-sufficient community: water for factories, granite for buildings, wood for fuel and construction, and abundance of food Game and proximity. to the Provo River used as a vehicle. The settlement was renamed American Fork in 1852 due to disagreements with Mormon leader Orsenhead. The name "American Fork" comes from the Prospect Creek (formerly the American Fork River) that originates in the Lake Bonneville area west of the Utah Valley and flows into the Jordan River. Thirty years after first settling, American Fork has the largest population of any Utah city south of Salt Lake City. American Fork is known for its historic economic boom that began in 1913, when local businessmen Dusenberry, Culmer & Company began secretly buying stock in American Fork's partnering business organizations.

The new building, called New CMI, opened on September 4, 1916, was one of the first commercial buildings in the city. The cooperative managed to maintain its solvency until 1928, when it announced that it would cease to be a true cooperative with ever-changing inventory and ever-changing board of directors. The Great Depression hit soon after, but CMI continued to open new offices in Provo and Salt Lake City.

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