CNA job in Boise, Idaho | $19.35/hr | Long Term Care

Per Diem
Long Term Care
Estimated total pay
Hourly Rate
Start Date
Jun 17th 2022
Start Time
14:00 - 22:00
Job duration
8 hours
Number of hours
8 hours
Come work with us!
Facility name
Facility address
502 N Kimball Pl, Boise, ID, 83704-0608
Facility number of beds

Shifts (1)

Jun 17th 2022 14:00 - 22:00
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Mountains. Rivers. Gems. Learn Why Healthcare Workers Love Idaho

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Mountain ranges covered in snow in the wintertime. Canyons with winding trails perfect for long hikes. Nature lovers and adventure enthusiasts should consider RN, LPN, and CNA jobs in Idaho.

Natives to Idaho are already familiar with the beauty and job opportunities found in Idaho. Many agency/local travel/part-time/per diem nurses and assistants pick up jobs in Boise, Twin Falls, Coeur d’Alene, Idaho Falls and other cities within the Gem State. With Nursa™, medical professionals who live nearby healthcare facilities can pick up jobs from the app, as can nurses and assistants who live further away from the healthcare facilities.

Nursa™ is Your Direct Connection to Jobs at Healthcare Facilities in Idaho

Connect with real employers at healthcare facilities in Idaho in real-time with Nursa™. You can easily download the app within minutes and start searching for jobs for registered nurses (RNs), licensed practical nurses (LPNs), and certified nursing assistants (CNAs) in Idaho at various healthcare facilities within the state.

Local nurses who already live in the state of Idaho and nurses from neighboring states such as Utah, can directly apply for part-time and PRN nursing jobs using the nurse agency app. Healthcare facilities in Idaho post many high-paying jobs for medical professionals. These jobs are posted in real-time which gives all clinicians using Nursa™ fair access to the positions.

You don’t have to go to multiple facilities and complete several applications to land RN, LPN, and CNA jobs in Idaho. With Nursa™, you complete your work resume and upload all certifications into the digital portfolio which is shared with employers when you apply for a job.

One place. One application. One click. It’s simple. Download Nursa™ today to access nearby part-time and per diem nursing jobs in Idaho. Keep reading to learn more about Idaho, why it is unique, and what nurses and assistants love about this state.

Part-Time and PRN Healthcare Professionals Love Working in Idaho

Our support team at Nursa™ helps place RNs, LPNs, and CNAs in healthcare facilities throughout the state. A common trend in Idaho is that medical professionals who pick up these jobs often return to the same facilities for repeat assignments. Idaho is not only home to a wonderful network of high-quality healthcare jobs, but it’s also a place of pure serenity and natural beauty.

Idaho is known as the “Gem” state for good reason. Nearly every type of gemstone known to man can be found within this state. Per diem nurses and assistants who pick up jobs in Idaho can explore different mountain ranges and rivers on their days off work.

Idaho is Home to Many Natural Attractions

You will find many different natural attractions in Idaho, including:

  • Hells Canyon: this is the deepest river gorge in the United States (7,900 feet).
  • Shoshone Falls: this waterfall is taller than the Niagara Falls (212 feet high and 900 feet wide).
  • Craters of the Moon National Monument: this preserve, and U.S. national monument is found in central Idaho in the Snake River Plain.
  • Oregon Trail: this historic 2,170-mile large-wheeled wagon route and emigrant trail runs through Southeast Idaho.
  • Boise River Greenbelt: this is an alternative transportation trail that lines the banks of the Boise River.

Nurses and assistants will find more than just natural scenery to explore in Idaho, as many healthcare professionals will find themselves picking up jobs in Boise. The capital city is sprawling with cultural hotspots, artsy venues, world-class shopping, all types of dining, and bustling nightlife. There are other major cities in Idaho offering local travel nursing, part-time, and PRN jobs, such as Twin Falls, Coeur d’Alene, and Idaho Falls.

You will love the fact that no matter which city or location you end up working in Idaho, you will find that you are just moments away breathtaking exploration activities. Natural beauty surrounds you no matter where you are in the state. Activities are abundant in Idaho, and include things like:

  • Biking
  • Hiking
  • Horseback riding
  • Whitewater rafting
  • Dog sledding
  • Rock climbing
  • Skiing
  • Snowboarding

Nurses and assistants who pick up jobs in Idaho during the wintertime should pay a visit to Ketchum. Locals and travelers alike love this popular resort town that’s a picture-esque winter wonderland during the snowy months. You can also relax and unwind at the famous Hot Pools in Idaho during one of your days off. Be sure that you check out Lewiston while you’re in Idaho, because it is the farthest inland Pacific seaport in the United States and a great place to visit.

Find RN, LPN, and CNA Jobs in Idaho Today

Land high-paying jobs at healthcare facilities in Idaho today. Download Nursa™ and register your profile. You can immediately start searching for jobs in Boise, Twin Falls, or any other state in Idaho and apply for shifts right away. Download the nurse agency app today to begin working in as little as 48 hours.

Find Out Why so Many Nurses & CNAs Enjoy Working in LTC Facilities

Nursing has been the most-trusted profession for several years in a row. Nurses are a special breed of healthcare professionals and the public looks to them to take care of the most vulnerable populations when they need it most.

Nurses who work in the long-term care nursing specialty are trusted to take care of a largely elderly population. Nurses and CNAs who work in LTC facilities are able to connect with their patients in ways that nurses in other settings are unable to. LTC nurses work with the same set of patients each shift, which gives them time to form rapport and get to know the patients and their families well.

african american nurse working with elderly man

What is Long-Term Care (LTC)?

Some patients require an extended period of time to manage their illnesses or injuries. The nurses and assistants who take care of patients while they receive care for an extended period of time are known as long-term care nurses and CNAs. Some patients require months, others require years or even their remaining lives.

Elderly populations are the first that come to mind when you think about long-term care nursing. They certainly make up a large percentage of the patients in long-term care, and according to the Bureau of Labor Statistics (BLS), LTC nurses are expected to rise in demand, dramatically, as the baby boomer generation continues to age.

What Do Long-Term Care Nurses and Assistants Do?

Nurses working in long-term care settings do not always have the support of a physician or other ancillary healthcare professionals, i.e. pharmacists, dieticians, etc. Therefore, long-term term care nurses often work independently to provide clinical care to residents. They rely on their team that usually consists of LPNs, RNs, and CNAs.

LTC nurses and assistants are responsible for providing the day-to-day needs of the patient, the operation of the medical facility, supervision of staff, delegation of tasks to unlicensed personnel, assessment of medical care progress and outcomes, and the delivery of excellent customer service to patients and family members.

Where Do Long-Term Care Nurses Work?

CNAs, LPNs, and RNs can find LTC nursing jobs at assisted living facilities and nursing homes. Assisted living facilities are places where people who only require very minimal assistance or a level of supervision go for care. Nursing homes are able to provide higher levels of care and assistance.

What are the Characteristics of a Good LTC Nurse?

The long-term care specialty is not for everyone. Nurses and CNAs who have excellent observation and assessment skills do well in this specialty. LTC nurses are usually the patient’s first line of defense and need to be quick in assessing changes in a condition that may require further medical attention.

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