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Who are 'Allied' Healthcare Professionals?

Industry News, Specialty Spotlight

A large portion of the healthcare workforce is classified as an allied professional, but even Healthcare leaders aren’t clear on the difference. According to the Association of Schools Advancing Health Professions (ASHAP), allied professionals are the health professions distinctly different from medicine and nursing. They further define allied professions as being “concerned with the identification, diagnostic evaluation, and treatment of acute and chronic diseases and disorders; provision of dietary nutrition services; rehabilitation services; and the management and operation of health systems.” To make it even easier, we’ve listed the healthcare professions that fall under Allied below:

Answers To Your Top Travel Therapy Questions

Travel Therapy Advice

Travel therapy is one of the most exciting career paths for allied healthcare professionals who want to make a difference in the lives of their patients, but also who want to travel and explore new locations. It's the perfect combination of your personal goals and your professional goals. If you’re thinking about becoming a traveling therapist or just want to learn more, keep reading:

Why We Partner With the National Black Association for Speech-Language and Hearing

Specialty Spotlight

For the past few years, we have been proud sponsors of the National Black Association for Speech-Language and Hearing (NBASLH) Annual Convention. By helping to sponsor this incredible non-profit, we're able to help ensure our Black Speech-Language and Hearing professionals have a community where they can get real-world advice and expertise from other industry professionals. Here are a few reasons we're proud partners with the NBASLH: 

Valentine’s Day Guide For Travel Therapists and Allied Professionals

Traveling Advice

Valentine’s Day can be hard for travel therapists and allied providers, whether you’re single or in a relationship. Seeing photos from friends’ dates and parties back home can give you a serious case of FOMO, and being away from your long-distance lover can be a real downer.However, Valentine’s Day doesn’t have to be bleak. When it comes down to it, Valentine’s Day is a day dedicated to love, and this daycan represent so much more than just love between spouses.It can be a day to celebrate how much you love your friends, family, or even yourself.With a little ingenuity, you might even enjoy this Valentine’s Day on the road – or at least not hate it as much. To help you out, here’s your Valentine’s Day guide for travelers: 

4 Reasons to Become a Traveling School Psychologist

Advice for New Grads, Specialty Spotlight

Across the country, schools are experiencing an increased demand for school psychologists to support kids that aren’t getting the help they need.  Working as a travel school psychologist gives you the opportunity to make an impact on these expanding districts or rural schools with limited resources. Taking a “travel” contract doesn’t mean you’re only around for a portion of the school year or must relocate every 13 weeks, contracts can range anywhere from part-time, to 39 weeks, to a full year with summer school included! Working as a travel school psychologist will help you advance your career, challenge you, and give you freedom and flexibility in a way that permanent positions can’t. Empower yourself and your career by helping kids have a better shot at life-long positive mental health. Here are four reasons why you should consider taking a travel contract: