Wisconsin is a great place to live and work. The varied landscape of Wisconsin makes the state a popular vacation destination for outdoor recreation. From hiking, camping, fishing and boating in the summer to skiing, ice fishing and snowmobile derbies in the winter, there is never a shortage of things for LPN to do!
Aside from great outdoor experiences, Wisconsin has fantastic cities and small towns with great selections for dining and nightlife adventures. There is rich calendar of festivals and fairs around the state including the Great Wisconsin Cheese Festival in Little Chute.
The beautiful Door Peninsula, which extends off the eastern coast of the state, contains the charming Door County, with quaint villages and cherry orchards.
The Milwaukee metro is home to roughly one-third of the state's population. Milwaukee is at the northern edge of an urban area bordering Lake Michigan that stretches southward into greater Chicago.
Culturally rich Madison is both a college town and the state capitol cultural. A Madison suburb, Middleton, was ranked the "Best Place to Live in America" in 2007 by Money Magazine.From small town to large city and everything in between, Wisconsin is definitely one state that will make you feel at home, making your decision to advance your career through travel nursing a great one!
The main duty of a Long Term Care Nurse is to care for senior patients under the guidance of a Registered Nurse or a doctor. Frequently they work in non-hospital facilities with patients that are mentally or physically disabled, or patients that can no longer live safely at home.
As a Long Term Care LPN/LVN your responsibilities consist of:
- Assess the patient’s health, take vitals and treat as necessary.
- Administering prescribed medication and injections, as well as CPR when necessary.
- Helping the patient with daily tasks such as bathing, feeding, and going to the bathroom.
One year of experience as a Long Term Care Nurse within the past two years.
- Current Nursing License in good standing.
- Current BLS through American Heart Association.
- Negative Drug Screen.