Radiologic Technologist (Former Employee) – Dubuque, IA – 22 June 2017
Most days I was very active doing exams throughout the day. During each exam you gather the patients order/paperwork, do the exam, review images, write your patients history/complaints and forward to the Radiologist. We worked 9 hour days with a 30 minute lunch. When it was still very busy on my scheduled time to leave I would stay until we were caught up.
Enjoyed working with the staff in my department. Good benefits.
No breaks during the day other than lunch. No opportunities for advancement, poor department management.
Receptionist (Former Employee) – Clinton, IA – 31 May 2017
Wonderful place to work especially if your good at multitasking. Have to work good independently and with a group. Very supportive and flexible. Good place to gain experience and move your career forward.
Clinical Support Specialist (Former Employee) – Fayetteville, AR – 4 May 2017
The work was fun and interesting to do. I was able to learn how to do time management and get the work done in a timely manner. I had fun with meeting new people and working with an awesome team. Patients would love coming there because we respected their privacy and helped when we could with them. I got to meet patients and got to know them. I loved the management there. We had a well established communication system that was highly respected by each and all.
I functioned collaboratively with physicians in the planning and the implementation of patient treatment. Patient-related nursing responsibilities included patient/family education, drug preparation and administration, patient assessment for treatment toxicity, recognition and management of complications related to the catheter or infusion device, and telephone triage. Other duties more removed from patient care might include inventory management, research data collection and management, quality assurance and improvement, compliance with regulatory issues, and a myriad of other responsibilities. The transition of patient care to the outpatient setting has broadened the scope of nursing to include nonpatient care responsibilities due to financial constraints brought about by health care reform, changes in reimbursement patterns, and overhead required to maintain and deliver quality patient care.
Medical Assistant - Externship (Former Employee) – Selden, NY – 6 August 2016
A typical day at work would depend on what doctor was on. If our Pcp was in is was insanely crazy and busy, which I loved it made the day go bye much faster. If there was no doctor on which was only on Thursday. The office was slow and only 2 of us on. We were able to get a lot done and prep for the next day.
The reps brought us lunches at least 3 days a week
Registration (Current Employee) – Baraboo, WI – 16 November 2015
I worked checking in patients. Taking phone calls and setting appointments for patients and establishing patients. Adding insurance cover ,determine what insurance is primary. I also have worked Specialty clinic just learning how to schedule for the Specialty Doctors. My coworkers they vary on how they are some are great and some were not so great. You will have in work field. The most wonderful part of the job is knowing you have made patients satisfied and you have done accomplishments for the patuients wether you get them to be seen or figure out the Insurance to see if they can be seen.
Staff physician in an urgent care setting (Former Employee) – AR – 31 July 2015
A typical day consists of interaction with the staff, review of labs, and returning appropriate calls. I eagerly await the day's patient concerns. I learn that patients may have the same complaint but the treatment varies. I treat the primary complaint, but I realize that patients have other concerns. The most difficult part to patient care is knowing that there are a few patients with serious health issues. The best part of the day is knowing that the entire staff participates in the care of each patient.