While BYOD in the work place is now common and adoption is driven by medical professionals seeking to improve efficiency, there are serious risks involved and medical practices should ensure that BYOD is introduced in a way that secures data. Read more about the risk for your practice and your data at http://www.pulseitmagazine.com.au
The Skilled Regional Relocation Incentives through the Office of State Revenue are now closed (30 September 2014), but for medical specialists looking to move to regional areas there are still incentives available. The General Practice Rural Incentives Program (GPRIP) aims to increase the number of medical practitioners (general practitioners and specialists) working in rural and remote areas of Australia.
Are you looking to move to a regional area? Find out more about what is available to support you here
Not sure of the area you want to move to is eligible? check here
Still not sure? contact us
Nurses, medical specialists will be in short supply by 2025
Recent data provided by Health Workforce Australia (HWA) has identified a likely workforce shortage for doctors and nurses out to 2025.
According to research carried out by HWA, the healthcare industry will be looking at some serious shortages over the next few years, with nurses and other medical specialties being especially in demand. The results come from the Health Workforce 2025 report (HW2025), Australia’s first long-term national healthcare workforce planning projection out to 2025.
The HW2025 report also identified the medical specialities that will be in the shortest supply by 2025. These included obstetrics and gynaecology, ophthalmology, anatomical pathology, psychiatry, diagnostic radiology and radiation oncology.
– and there are no news posts to read just yet.
Why not sign up for our Newsletter, join us on Facebook or follow us on Twitter.
You could also send us an email through the form on the landing page.
Check back soon!