RN job in Jacksonville, Florida | Dialysis

Start Date
Aug 9th 2021
Job duration
91 weeks / 36 hours
Weeks and Shifts per week
91 Weeks / 3 Shifts per Week
Shift Details
Number of weeks and hours per week
91 weeks / 36 hours
Housing Stipend
Meal Stipend
Facility name
Facility address
3625 University Blvd S, Jacksonville, FL, 32216-4207
Facility number of beds
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Clinicians Love Picking Up Per Diem Jobs in the Sunshine State

Our PRN nurse app makes finding and landing per diem nursing jobs a legitimate addition to advancing your career. Never thought of PRN jobs as a boost to your professional resume? Read our in-depth article that explains what per diem nursing is and how it can benefit your life and your career, “What is a PRN Nurse? Benefits of Working Per Diem Shifts“.

PRN is the medical abbreviation for pro re nata, which means as needed or on-demand. Nursa™ provides staffing solutions to facilities near you who need registered nurses (RNs), licensed practical nurses (LPNs), and certified nursing assistants (CNAs) to fill shift gaps, and by doing so provides you with a platform in which you have control over where and when you pick up PRN shifts.

Florida is unique to many other states of our nation in that its population consists of large communities of baby boomers. Baby boomers en-mass means lots of medical facilities and CNA, RN, and LPN job opportunities in Florida for the nursing industry.

Why Nursa™ Clinicians Like Working PRN Jobs in Florida

High-paying jobs in the state of Florida aren’t the only reason our clinicians fall hard for life in Florida. To start, the very mild winters that attract baby boomers also benefit all Florida residents. Beautiful beaches, countless amusement parks, a variety of water sports, and a lower cost of living than California combine to make Florida life very attractive indeed. Common free time activities include:

  • Surfing
  • Snorkeling
  • Scuba Diving
  • Kiteboarding
  • Hiking
  • Sports
  • Cultural Arts Events
  • Festivals

Major Florida attractions include:

  • The Florida Keys and Key West – These islands off the southern coast of the state are hugely popular. In large part, due to their famous coral reefs which can be explored scuba diving and snorkeling. Additionally, the islands have a more relaxed atmosphere that makes it a pleasurable escape from the rigors of daily life.
  • Walt Disney World – You may consider this amusement park to be a favorite for families with young kids, but this world-class resort offers packages that appeal to all age ranges and interests.
  • Canyons Ziplines and Adventures Park – Mainland Florida has a lot to offer residents as well. Zipline over a canyon in central Florida at speeds of up to 45 mph.
  • Florida Caverns State Park – Get your hiking boots on and explore the state’s magical caverns in northern Florida.
  • Bioluminescent Kayaking – Kayak the magical glowing waters of the Space Coast.
  • Homosassa Springs State Park – This park and observatory is home to the endangered Manatees, they visit during the winter months, so plan accordingly.

Download Nursa™ Today and Find PRN Jobs in Realtime

Join our community of qualified clinicians who are benefiting their careers and their lives by working PRN shifts in the medical facilities of their communities. Create your professional portfolio, and apply directly within the app for the PRN shifts of your choosing. Get started right away!

nurse working in the dialsys specialty

Learn More About Working in the Dialysis Nursing Specialty

The dialysis nursing specialty is a sub-specialization in the field of Nephrology which is the study and treatment of the kidneys.

Dialysis nurses are highly specialized and serve an integral role in providing care and treatment for people who are diagnosed with kidney disease and need the life-sustaining treatment of dialysis to survive.

Patients need one of three types of treatment:

  • Chronic – chronic patients require treatments two or three times weekly, often nurses who treat chronic patients will administer and care for several patients in a shift.
  • Acute – acute patients require immediate treatment, because of their acute status, nurses who treat acute patients will usually care for fewer patients in a shift, perhaps only two.
  • Peritoneal – peritoneal patients are typically more stable than those of the other two categories.

Where Does a Dialysis Nurse Work?

The work environment of a dialysis nurse has a surprising amount of variation. Dialysis can be administered in the home setting of a patient, or in a hospital. Some medical centers or independent clinics also employ dialysis nurses.

According to Nursa™, pay rates for Dialysis nurses vary by state but are among some of the highest-paid PRN jobs.

What Does a Dialysis Nurse Do?

A dialysis nurse is responsible for attaching the dialysis equipment to the patient, and assessing and monitoring the patient’s vitals before during and after treatment. Moreover, dialysis nurses will document notes and progress of the patient and educate their patients and families about their diagnosis and self-care.

Recommended Certifications for Dialysis Registered Nurses

Certification in Basic Life Support (BLS) is generally required for most PRN jobs. The Nephrology Nursing Certification Commission offers certifications for nurses in the specialty. They offer the CDN (Certified Dialysis Nurse) and CNN (Certified Nephrology Nurse) for registered nurses, the CD-LPN and CD-LVN for licensed practical nurses and licensed vocational nurses and other certifications for dialysis technicians with a high school diploma or GED.

Some of these certifications require hours of experience. While not all hospitals and dialysis clinics will require certifications, they certainly serve as evidence to your dedication to the career and your patients.

Characteristics of a Successful Dialysis Nurse

Perhaps above all, a successful dialysis nurse will have keen attention to detail. The treatment of dialysis is necessary and a small mistake could have devastating effects. Dialysis nurses have frequent and routine contact with their patients over a long period of time allowing for trust and rapport to build. Therefore compassion and emotional resilience are valuable qualities.

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