Why I want to get into the healthcare industry

Gareth Terry has worked in an acute care unit at a local hospital for 20 years and believes he is in the right position to make a career in the health care sector.

He said he is interested in both working as an assistant and in taking a senior position.

I’ve never worked in a hospital before, so I don’t have much experience in the area, but my biggest fear is that I might have to go home and be a doctor.””

It’s not that I’m afraid of going into the job, but I feel like I need to get my head around how the whole system works,” Terry said.

“I’ve never worked in a hospital before, so I don’t have much experience in the area, but my biggest fear is that I might have to go home and be a doctor.”

Terry, who has been working in the acute care sector for over 20 years, said he wants to be able to make the transition from a “care-first” mindset to a “patient-first”.

“I have a big passion for people and I love the patients and the way they feel, so that’s what drives me to do the best I can,” he said.

“It’s important that people can have their own ideas about what they want to do and be able find a balance between their career and their personal life.”

“I’m very much looking to become a doctor, I just want to be treated well and be taken care of properly, but also that’s something I’ve always wanted to do.”

Terrys has been a GP for 13 years and is currently working as a general practitioner at a private hospital.

He said he has worked with a number of other staff members and patients at the hospital, including a nurse and an intern.

“The first time I saw someone I really liked I thought they were brilliant and they gave me advice about my career, but they didn’t seem to be the kind of people I’d want to work with,” Terrys said.

Nurse of the Year 2018 – The Independent

LISA HUGHSON, a physiotherapist who is a member of the Royal New Zealand Nourishment and Hygiene Association, has won the Independent’s award for nursing in the last two years.

The National Health and Medical Research Council (NHMRC) said Ms HUGHON, 39, who lives in New Zealand, is a strong advocate for people with disabilities.

“She is very good at using her voice, but also is very passionate about the people she works with, so her role as nurse is very important,” said NHMRC president Peter McLean.

“The nurses who have come through the organisation have helped improve lives for many people with mental health issues and are highly regarded.”

Ms HUGHONS credentials include: being a GP, registered nurse and registered nurse educator; being an RN and a nurse practitioner; and being a member in good standing of the New Zealand Nurses Association and Nourishing and Hygienic Society.

She has also been recognised as a member for the New York State Nurses Medical Association.

Ms Hughon said she had not had any experience in nursing as a professional, but hoped to become one in the future.

“I love teaching and I have a passion for helping people, but I have never been a nurse,” she said.

“So this award gives me the chance to continue to do that.”

The award was voted for by nurses and staff from the Nourishers, Hygients, Nurses, Nursers Association, and Nsw Health and Social Services.NHMEC said the accolades were received with great enthusiasm and support from the nursing community.

“We are proud to recognise Ms Hughons outstanding leadership, determination and dedication to improving the quality of life for people affected by mental health conditions,” Mr McLean said.

Ms Hutchinson said she wanted to work for the community and make a difference.

“It is so important for people to have access to quality services and support to improve their health and well-being,” she explained.

“My role as a nurse will allow me to do both, so that I can help improve the lives of people affected.”

Why the pay gap in the UK is still widening

nz 1 The gap in pay for the lowest paid is wider than it’s ever been.

2 The gap is bigger than it has been in years.

3 The pay gap is wider in the City of London than anywhere else in the country.

4 This isn’t just because of the financial crisis, which has hit the country hard.

It’s because of inequality.

5 And there’s another reason.

6 Here are the top 10 countries with the largest pay gap.

Source Engadgets: Money: Money | The Economist 1 The pay disparity for the bottom 40% of earners is wider today than it was in 2016.

2 This is despite the fact that the UK has seen an explosion in inequality since the financial crash.

3 While the average pay gap for the top 20% has decreased since the last financial crisis.

4 The gap between the top 2% and the bottom 20% in the US is higher than the gap in England, Wales and Scotland.

5 The gap has widened for two-thirds of the countries in the eurozone.

6 This is because of a rise in the average hourly pay of the lowest-paid workers in the economy.

7 The UK is the only EU country that doesn’t have a minimum wage.

8 The gap was widest in the EU’s biggest economy, Germany, where it was 6.5 times larger than it is in France, Spain or Italy.

9 The gap also widened in the Netherlands, which is one of the biggest economies in the world.

10 The pay gulf has also widened among people with a college education, as more women enter the workforce.

What does this mean for you?

1 You’re likely to earn less than your salary if you’re a female.

2 You’re more likely to see a pay gap if you work in an organisation that pays a wage.

3 You’re less likely to be the victim of a sexist comment if you have an average income.

4 You’re probably less likely than the average worker to be told that your pay is too low.

5 Your employer’s pay policy is probably more likely than yours to affect how much you’re paid.

6 You may see more negative reactions to your gender, if your boss is male and your boss’s gender is female.

7 You’re also more likely if you come from a minority group to be considered less qualified for the job.

8 You’re most likely to have a gender-based pay gap as a result of discrimination, and you’re likely also to experience higher levels of harassment.

9 You’re almost twice as likely to receive a pay rise if you were a woman and a man, and half as likely if both your gender and your employer are female.

10 You’re the most likely worker to have experienced discrimination based on your gender.

Who do you think should pay the gap?

Employer 1 You could be a man 2 You could work for a woman 3 You could do the job as a woman 4 You could have a male boss 5 You could earn less if you worked for a man 6 You could also make more money if you did the job for a male employer 7 You could make more if you had a male manager 8 You could become the subject of discrimination if you took a job from a woman 9 You could potentially be paid less if your gender is a woman 10 You could end up on your own if you are a woman