Travel Nursing Jobs

Aya has the most travel nursing assignments in the country.

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Aya delivers:

  • The most jobs in the industry. We have the largest and most reliable job database, which means the jobs you see are open, updated in real time and ready for you!
  • Competitive advantage over other agencies. Front-of-the-line access through our direct facility relationships — many with quick (even same-day) offers, giving you the best chance of securing your ideal opportunity.
  • Expedited licensing and streamlined compliance. An industry-leading on-time start rate and strong relationships with boards of nursing across the country to accelerate the process in all 50 states.
  • Expert career guidance. A dedicated recruiter to help you achieve your dream career. Travel, per diem, permanent — we have the reach and access to get you the jobs you want, and the expertise to help you realize your long-term goals.
  • A best-in-class support system and an exceptional experience. Enjoy accurate, weekly pay, and an entire team dedicated to your happiness on assignment, 24/7.

Plus, you get everything you expect from the largest healthcare staffing company in the industry:

  • Exceptional benefits, including premium medical, dental, vision and life insurance beginning day one of your assignment. Want to take time off? Keep insurance coverage for up to 24 days between assignments.
  • A generous 401(k) match.
  • Paid company housing (we'll help you bring your pets along, too!) or a generous housing stipend.
  • Paid sick time in accordance with all applicable state, federal, and local laws. Aya's general sick leave policy is that employees accrue one hour of paid sick leave for every 30 hours worked. However, to the extent any provisions of the statement above conflict with any applicable paid sick leave laws, the applicable paid sick leave laws are controlling.
  • The industry's only clinical ladder program for RNs on assignment.
  • Access to unlimited continuing education units online.
  • Licensure, relocation and other reimbursements, when applicable.
  • Pay listed above includes taxable wages and tax-free expense reimbursements.

For all employees and employee applicants, Aya is an Equal Employment Opportunity ("EEO") Employer, including Disability/Vets, and welcomes all to apply. Please click here for our EEO policy.

  • Bi-weekly weekend travel home.
  • A rental car and paid housing.

With Aya Locums you get:

  • Access to top hospitals and healthcare systems in diverse care settings.
  • Highly competitive, transparent locum tenens pay.
  • Dedicated application and assignment support.
  • In-house credentialing and licensing teams.
  • Full coverage of licensing costs.
  • Travel and lodging coverage.
  • Easy timekeeping and streamlined management of documents.
  • Malpractice coverage and risk management support.
  • Premium medical, dental, vision and life insurance beginning day one of your assignment.
  • Paid sick time. Aya provides paid sick leave in accordance with all applicable state, federal, and local laws. Aya's general sick leave policy is that employees accrue one hour of paid sick leave for every 30 hours worked. However, to the extent any provisions of the statement above conflict with any applicable paid sick leave laws, the applicable paid sick leave laws are controlling.
  • Generous 401k match.
  • Aya may provide other benefits where required by applicable law, including but not limited to reimbursements.
  • Aya coordinates all travel and lodging accommodations.
  • Travel information is received the evening prior to your scheduled departure.
  • Airfare is covered and, if driving to the assignment, reimbursement is available.
  • Once notice is received, communication from our team is sent via email and text to ensure you are kept in the loop as soon as information becomes available.
  • Your safety is Aya's top priority. We work closely with the facility to ensure additional security measures are taken onsite so you can focus on what really matters: patient care.
  • Licensure, relocation and other reimbursements.

Experience the Aya difference today

  • A dedicated recruiter who advocates for you every step of the way.
  • We'll ensure the hiring manager prioritizes your interest and schedules an interview quickly.
  • A streamlined hiring process means offers are often presented within 24-48 hours after an interview with a hiring leader.
  • Flexible start dates that work around your availability.
  • We make it simple with one point of contact the entire time.
  • University of Washington (UW) offers a wide range of benefits as part of your total compensation package. Choose from top medical and dental insurance programs; plan for your future with tax-deferred investing through the UW retirement options; enjoy generous vacation and sick leave policies; and protect yourself and your family with life and long-term disability insurance. For more information, follow the links shown below or explore the Benefits website at http://hr.uw.edu/benefits/

With Aya, you get:

  • Higher compensation - we negotiate on your behalf.
  • Work-life balance - contracts are up to 40 hours per week, with workdays ending mid-late afternoon and weekends off!
  • An employee advocate - our team ensures you have the support needed to be successful in your role.
  • Options post contract - extend, convert to a permanent employee or find a new job.
  • Paid company housing (pets are welcome to tag along) or a generous housing stipend.
  • If qualified, continued insurance coverage over the summer.
  • A generous 401k match.
  • A robust team to support you every step of the way.
  • A credentialing specialist to streamline the entire compliance process.
  • Freedom and flexibility around your current schedule.
  • The easy-to-use Shifts app. Select shifts anytime, anywhere.
  • Premium medical, dental, vision and life insurance.
  • Front-of-the-line access to exclusive jobs at thousands of healthcare facilities nationwide.
  • A robust team to support you every step of the way to ensure you start on time, have accurate payroll and an exceptional experience.
  • Certification and other reimbursements, when applicable.

Privacy Overview

(712) 336-0800

travel nursing jobs 8 weeks

Travel Nurse Jobs & Travel Nursing Assistant Jobs

If you're interested in working and venturing away from home, travel assignments are perfect for you travel and explore what the world has to offer, all while doing what you do best — providing quality care., travel contract jobs for nurses & nursing assistants.

Your opportunities with GrapeTree are endless! Along with per-diem shifts and local long-term assignments, our healthcare professionals have the opportunity to travel and explore new areas without giving up a regular income. Travel contracts are 8-13 weeks in length, offer opportunities to work outside a 50 mile radius of your home, and include travel + housing stipends. Mesh your career with new personal life experiences by becoming a travel CNA/STNA, LPN, or RN with GrapeTree!

You get the best of both worlds. Earn a competitive wage while exploring your surroundings in your down time.

Live in, make memories in, and explore a new area with every new travel assignment

Receive a weekly, non-taxed per diem, to assist with travel, meals, housing, incidentals, and other necessary expenses.

Guaranteed hours

Your schedule is set from the moment you are booked into a travel assignment with GrapeTree.

We currently offer travel opportunities throughout the states below – but we are still expanding! Check out all of the fun things to do in each of our states and pick your next home-away-from-home.

Make More With Travel Contracts

The weekly package range for travel assignments is a combination of hourly taxed rate and a weekly non-taxed per diem reimbursement to cover housing, meals, incidentals, and other necessary costs. Package amount is based on facility type, specialty, location, and certification of healthcare professional.

CN A s /STN A s

$1,200-$1,700 per week.

Must have 6 months of experience working as a CNA or STNA.

$1,600-$2,000 PER WEEK

Must have 1 year of experience working as an LPN.

$2,000-$2,700

Must have 1 year of experience working as an RN.

Your h ome address must be least 50 miles away from the facility to qualify for travel pay rates. Contracts are available as local assignments at a lower pay rate for those whose home address is less than 50 miles away from the facility address.

A travel map of the United States.

Get Certified in Other States

Only certified to work in your home state? No problem! While each state has their own process for becoming licensed, it is easy to get your license transferred. This process is called getting "reciprocity" or "endorsement." Our team has compiled a list of all our states' registries so that you can easily transfer your license. Give our team a call to learn more about getting reimbursed for gaining reciprocity in other states! Click the button below to get started.

The Perks of Travel A ssignments

Flexibility.

You have the flexibility to choose where you go and what assignments you take on.

Avoid Burnout

Experience higher job satisfaction working in a travel assignment by avoiding overtime.

Gain Knowledge

Explore what you love about nursing by working with more people in diverse settings.

Career Advancement

Strengthen your experience an build up your resume to show that you thrive in all environments.

•	A healthcare professional exploring the woods stands and smiles at the camera

What People Are Saying

I've been working and traveling with GrapeTree Medical Staffing for about five months now and have loved every minute of it! The communication is great, the pay is excellent and I love how flexible they are! If you are looking for a great company to work for I highly recommend GrapeTree!

Alissa | Travel CNA

Got questions we've got answers..

A healthcare professional stands with her arms out, facing away from the camera toward a beautiful view.

Book Your Dream A ssignment

Our team is waiting to hear from you! Learn more about our travel opportunities or book your dream assignment by giving us a call at (712) 336-0800 and select option 4.

Interested in More Information?

Travel Nursing Jobs

If you’re a registered nurse who dreams of blending your career with your love for travel, then the role of a travel nurse presents an outstanding opportunity and could be a great career path for you. 

Travel nursing offers alluring perks, encompassing the freedom to choose your work environment, the specific nursing area you’re passionate about, and the exciting prospect of exploring new areas. 

Should You Start Travel Nursing?

Embarking on a career as a travel nurse offers a unique blend of professional advancement and personal enrichment. Beyond the allure of exploring new places and immersing yourself in diverse healthcare environments, travel nursing provides an opportunity for unparalleled growth. 

This journey promises to hone your adaptability, foster your ability to excel in different specialties, and cultivate a network of colleagues across the healthcare spectrum. The financial rewards , including competitive compensation, housing allowances, and travel benefits, are complemented by the intangible rewards of cultural enrichment and the satisfaction of contributing meaningfully to patient care in various locales. 

Ultimately, becoming a travel nurse is a chance to not only elevate your nursing career but also embark on a fulfilling adventure that nurtures both your skills and your spirit.

How to Find “Your Why”

From one travel nurse to another – it’s imperative to determine why “YOU” want to become a travel nurse. 

  • Do you want to see new cities, experience new cultures, and explore the country? 
  • Are you interested in the salary potential to pay off debt or reach your financial goals quicker? 
  • Are you trying to build your resume by gaining new skills and working at some state-of-the-art healthcare facilities?
  • Do you want more flexibility within your career plus the ability to take time off in between contracts? 

Determining  “your why” and keeping it close to your heart will help you be successful in your endeavors and will be your driving force if times get tough! Transitioning into the world of travel nursing entails a few essential steps to initiate your exciting journey. There are many career paths you can take if travel nursing is your priority. Begin by understanding your personal motivations for choosing this path. 

Career Path to Finding a Travel Nurse Job

Once you’re clear on your goals, ensure that you meet all the necessary prerequisites, including holding an active nursing license and relevant certifications. You will minimally need an Associate Degree in Nursing, and some facilities may require a Bachelor’s Degree.

You’ll need to make sure that you’ve gained the experience required to become a travel nurse. Usually, a minimum of 1-2 years of experience is required in the desired specialty you want to travel in, but it can vary by specialty and facility.

You should be confident in your nursing and critical thinking skills because, as a travel nurse, you will need to hit the ground running with very little orientation. Trust me when I tell you this – take the time you need to get comfortable taking the sickest patient on your unit with little help before taking the leap into travel nursing. 

How to Work With a Recruiter to Find Travel Nursing Jobs

After obtaining the experience, you will research and select reputable travel nursing agencies that align with your preferences and needs. Your relationship with your recruiter is super important, and they can make or break your entire experience. Communication is key with your recruiter, and it’s a two way street. 

You want to make sure to communicate your list of must-haves and deal breakers so they can best assist you in landing your dream assignment. I highly encourage you to be as flexible as you can, especially as a new travel nurse. 

I recommend considering your licenses early on in the process if you want to travel to another state, as they can take some time, and you may be required to have the license in hand before an agency can submit you for a job. 

Compile your essential documents, such as licenses, certifications, and a polished resume with two recent references. Proceed to submit applications through your chosen agency, which will then help match you with suitable assignments. As potential offers come in, be prepared for a phone call at any time. 

Time is of the essence when it comes to travel nursing jobs, so try to be available to pick up the phone, or the hiring manager may bypass you and move onto the next candidate. 

Next will come your contract, which is the most important legal document you will sign throughout the entire process. Make sure you take the time to read over and make sure you fully understand it BEFORE signing. If there is anything you don’t understand, ask your recruiter to explain or seek legal counsel to explain more if needed. 

As you prepare to embark on your travel nurse journey, consider housing arrangements, pack your essentials, and maintain organization throughout the process. With each step, you’ll be closer to embracing new experiences, enriching your career, and making a positive impact as a travel nurse.

Looking for travel nurse assignments? Speak with a recruiter today!

Top 10 Travel Nursing Jobs By Specialty

1. dialysis travel nurse, what does a dialysis travel nurse do.

Dialysis nurses possess specialized knowledge and skills related to dialysis procedures and the care of patients with kidney failure. 

They are adept at operating dialysis machines and equipment. They ensure the safe and effective removal of waste products and excess fluids from patients’ bloodstreams, compensating for the compromised kidney function. 

Dialysis Travel Nursing Education and Experience

If you are considering becoming a dialysis travel nurse, you must first obtain your ADN or BSN, gain 1-2 years of strong clinical experience, and have your BLS and ACLS. If you want to stand out above the crowd and be more marketable, consider getting your certification as a dialysis nurse (CDN) after you’ve obtained 2,000 hours of nephrology experience. 

Dialysis Travel Nurse Salary

As of February 2024, the average weekly pay for a Travel Dialysis Rn in the United States is $2,076 a week, according to ZipRecruiter . If you are looking to earn above the national average salary as a dialysis travel nurse, San Jose, California leads the list at $2,661 per week, with Oakland, California and Hayward, California following closely in second and third positions. 

2. Intensive Care Unit (ICU) Nurse

What does an icu travel nurse do.

I CU nurses, or Intensive Care Unit nurses, specialize in caring for critically ill patients requiring close monitoring and specialized treatment. They manage patients with severe injuries, complex illnesses, or post-operative recovery, providing attentive care, administering medications, monitoring vital signs, and coordinating with multidisciplinary teams to ensure precise and timely interventions. 

Their expertise lies in handling advanced life-support equipment, interpreting intricate patient data, and delivering specialized care tailored to each patient’s critical condition.

ICU Nursing Education and Experience

To become an ICU nurse, completing a nursing program and earning either an Associate Degree in Nursing (ADN) or a Bachelor of Science in Nursing (BSN) is necessary. Passing the National Council Licensure Examination for Registered Nurses (NCLEX-RN) post-graduation is crucial for securing RN licensure.

Additionally, pursuing specialized training or certifications in critical care nursing, such as the Critical Care Registered Nurse (CCRN) certification, is beneficial for those aspiring to work in the intensive care unit (ICU). Continuous education and staying on top of the latest advancements in critical care are vital for success in this specialized nursing field.

ICU Travel Nurse Salary

As of February 2024, the average weekly pay for ICU Travel Nursing jobs in the United States stands at $2,426, as reported by ZipRecruiter . San Jose, California leads the list with a typical salary of $3,109 per week for ICU Travel Nursing jobs, exceeding the national average. Following closely in the second and third positions are Oakland, California, and Hayward, California, where salaries for these roles also surpass the national average.

Licensed and ready to travel? Find assignments in your specialty.

3. Operating Room (OR) Nurse 

What does an or travel nurse do.

Operating room (OR) nurses specialize in providing comprehensive care within the surgical environment. They ensure the operating room is prepared, equipped, and sterile for surgical procedures, collaborating closely with surgical teams to maintain patient safety and comfort throughout the process.

OR nurses assist in surgical procedures by preparing patients, organizing surgical instruments, and monitoring vital signs during operations. Their expertise lies in anticipating the needs of surgeons, maintaining aseptic techniques, and swiftly addressing any unexpected situations or emergencies that may arise during surgery.

OR Travel Nursing Education and Experience

Becoming an Operating Room (OR) nurse necessitates finishing a nursing program and obtaining either an Associate Degree in Nursing (ADN) or a Bachelor of Science in Nursing (BSN) degree. Passing the National Council Licensure Examination for Registered Nurses (NCLEX-RN) following graduation is vital for RN licensure.

Specialized training in perioperative nursing, such as completing courses focused on operating room procedures and obtaining certifications like Certified Perioperative Nurse (CNOR), is advantageous for those pursuing a career in the OR. Continuous education and staying updated with advancements in perioperative care are essential for excelling in this specialized nursing field.

OR Travel Nurse Salary

As of February 2024, the average weekly pay for ICU Travel Nursing jobs in the United States stands at $1,945, as reported by ZipRecruiter .

4. Neonatal Intensive Care Unit (NICU) Nurse

What does a nicu travel nurse do.

NICU nurses specialize in Neonatal Intensive Care and provide specialized care to newborns requiring intensive medical attention. They support premature infants or those born with health complications, administering treatments, monitoring vital signs, and ensuring the well-being of these delicate patients.

NICU nurses excel in assessing the unique needs of newborns, administering critical medications, managing life-support equipment, and providing emotional support to families navigating the challenges of having a baby in the intensive care unit. Their expertise lies in neonatal development, respiratory support, feeding management, and meticulous care for vulnerable newborns.

NICU Travel Nursing Education and Experience

To become a Neonatal Intensive Care Unit (NICU) nurse, completing a nursing program and acquiring either an Associate Degree in Nursing (ADN) or a Bachelor of Science in Nursing (BSN) is necessary. Successfully passing the National Council Licensure Examination for Registered Nurses (NCLEX-RN) post-graduation is a crucial step toward RN licensure in this field.

Specialized training in neonatal care, such as completing courses or certifications focused on neonatal nursing or becoming a Neonatal Intensive Care Nurse (RNC-NIC), is advantageous for those aspiring to work in the NICU. Continuous education and staying updated with advancements in neonatal care are crucial for success in this specialized nursing field.

NICU Travel Nurse Salary

As of February 2024, the average weekly pay for a NICU travel nurse job in the United States is $2,449 a week, according to ZipRecruiter. Emerald Bay, Texas stands out as the top city offering NICU Travel Nurses a salary above the national average at $3,508 per week. San Buenaventura, California and Skidmore, Texas closely follow in the second and third positions, also boasting salaries for these roles exceeding the national average. 

5. Post-Anesthesia Care Unit (PACU) Nurse 

What does a pacu travel nurse do.

Post-Anesthesia Care Unit (PACU) nurses specialize in caring for patients recovering from anesthesia after surgery. They closely monitor patients’ vital signs, assess their condition post-surgery, and manage immediate postoperative care.

PACU nurses play a crucial role in ensuring patients emerge safely from anesthesia, managing pain, monitoring for complications, and providing the necessary support until patients are stable for transfer to other care units or discharged home. Their expertise lies in rapid assessment, critical thinking, pain management, and vigilantly observing patients’ recovery to ensure a smooth transition from the effects of anesthesia to postoperative recovery.

PACU Travel Nursing Education and Experience

Becoming a Post-Anesthesia Care Unit (PACU) nurse involves completing a nursing program and obtaining either an Associate Degree in Nursing (ADN) or a Bachelor of Science in Nursing (BSN) degree. After graduation, passing the National Council Licensure Examination for Registered Nurses (NCLEX-RN) is necessary to become a licensed registered nurse (RN). 

Standing out among peers in the PACU involves pursuing specialized training in perioperative or critical care nursing. Certifications such as Certified Post Anesthesia Nurse (CPAN) or Certified Ambulatory Perianesthesia Nurse (CAPA) further elevate expertise in this field. Staying updated with continuous education on perioperative care advancements remains crucial for excelling in this specialized nursing area.

PACU Travel Nurse Salary

As of February 2024, ZipRecruiter reports the average weekly pay for PACU Travel Nursing jobs in the United States is $2,324. In three cities where the typical salary for this role exceeds the national average is San Buenaventura, California at $3,478 per week, followed closely by Richmond, California and Bellevue, Washington.

6. Emergency Room (ER) Nurse

What does an er travel nurse do.

Emergency Room (ER) nurses specialize in providing immediate and comprehensive care to patients with acute illnesses or injuries. They thrive in fast-paced environments, triaging patients based on the severity of their conditions and initiating timely interventions. 

ER nurses excel in rapid assessment, managing critical situations, and collaborating with multidisciplinary teams to stabilize patients. Their expertise lies in handling diverse medical emergencies, administering urgent treatments, and providing compassionate care to patients and their families during times of crisis. They are well-versed in trauma care, resuscitation, and the ability to adapt quickly to ever-changing situations in the emergency department.

ER Travel Nursing Education and Experience

Becoming an Emergency Room (ER) nurse typically involves completing a nursing program and obtaining either an Associate Degree in Nursing (ADN) or a Bachelor of Science in Nursing (BSN) degree. After graduation, passing the National Council Licensure Examination for Registered Nurses (NCLEX-RN) is necessary to become a licensed registered nurse (RN). ER nurses often gain foundational experience in various nursing roles, honing their skills in critical care and acute settings. 

Specialized training and certifications, such as Certified Emergency Nurse (CEN) or Advanced Cardiac Life Support (ACLS), distinguish individuals aspiring to excel in Emergency Room (ER) nursing. Staying on top of continuous education and remaining current with advancements in emergency care are pivotal for success in this fast-paced and high-stakes nursing specialty.

ER Travel Nurse Salary

As of February 2024, ZipRecruiter records the average weekly pay for an ER Travel Nurse at $1,668. Among ten cities where the typical salary for this role surpasses the national average was Stone Ridge, New York with a weekly salary of $3,767, followed closely by Inverness, California and Harbor Isle, New York.

7. Labor and Delivery (L&D) Nurse

What does a l&d travel nurse do.

Labor and Delivery (L&D) nurses specialize in providing care to expectant mothers throughout the childbirth process. They support women during labor, assisting with pain management techniques, monitoring maternal and fetal vital signs, and offering emotional support. 

L&D nurses collaborate closely with obstetricians and midwives, guiding mothers through the stages of labor, assisting with deliveries, and providing immediate care to newborns. Their expertise lies in managing childbirth complications, providing education on prenatal and postnatal care, and ensuring a safe and comfortable environment for both mother and baby during this transformative experience.

L&D Travel Nursing Education and Experience

Becoming a Labor and Delivery (L&D) nurse typically starts with completing a nursing program and obtaining either an Associate Degree in Nursing (ADN) or a Bachelor of Science in Nursing (BSN) degree. Upon graduation, passing the National Council Licensure Examination for Registered Nurses (NCLEX-RN) is essential to secure licensure as a registered nurse (RN). 

L&D nurses often diversify their expertise by gaining foundational experience in various nursing roles before specializing in labor and delivery. Many transition to L&D after working in areas like maternal-child health or obstetric nursing. 

To stand out as a Labor and Delivery (L&D) nurse, certifications such as Inpatient Obstetric Nursing (RNC-OB) or Neonatal Resuscitation Program (NRP) enhance expertise in this field. Additionally, gaining experience in high-risk obstetrics or pursuing specialized education in maternal-fetal medicine can distinguish one’s capabilities in L&D nursing.

L&D Travel Nurse Salary

As of February 2024, ZipRecruiter reports the average weekly pay for a L&D Travel Nurse job as $1,854 or $96,421/year.

8. Pediatric Nurse

What does a pediatric travel nurse do.

Pediatric nurses specialize in providing care to infants, children, and adolescents, focusing on their unique healthcare needs. They assess, monitor, and treat pediatric patients, addressing both physical and emotional aspects of their well-being. 

Pediatric nurses excel in building rapport with young patients and their families, administering medications, conducting screenings, and educating caregivers on childhood development and healthcare practices. Their expertise lies in managing childhood illnesses, providing age-appropriate care, and advocating for the best interests of their pediatric patients while offering compassionate and supportive care throughout their healthcare journeys.

Pediatric Travel Nursing Education and Experience

Becoming a pediatric nurse typically involves completing a nursing program and obtaining either an Associate Degree in Nursing (ADN) or a Bachelor of Science in Nursing (BSN) degree. 

After graduation, passing the National Council Licensure Examination for Registered Nurses (NCLEX-RN) is essential to become a licensed registered nurse (RN). Pediatric nurses often gain foundational experience in various nursing roles, with many transitioning to pediatric nursing after acquiring experience in general nursing practice. 

To excel as a Pediatric Nurse, certifications like Pediatric Nursing Certification Board (CPN or RN-BC) or Certified Pediatric Nurse (CPN) highlight specialized knowledge in pediatric care. Experience in diverse pediatric settings, such as pediatric intensive care units (PICU), pediatric oncology, or pediatric emergency care, further distinguishes expertise in this nursing specialty.

Pediatric Travel Nurse Salary

As of February 2024, ZipRecruiter reports the average hourly pay for a Pediatric Travel Nurse job is $1,468. Among the highest-paying cities was Emerald Bay, Texas at $2,848/week, with San Buenaventura, California and Port Norris, New Jersey following closely in the second and third positions.

9. Telemetry Nurse

What does a telemetry travel nurse do.

Telemetry nurses specialize in monitoring patients’ vital signs and cardiac rhythms, typically in a telemetry unit or via telehealth technology. They use specialized equipment to observe and interpret patients’ electrocardiograms (EKGs) and other vital signs, providing continuous surveillance for those with cardiac conditions or undergoing treatments requiring close monitoring. 

Telemetry nurses excel in identifying irregularities, promptly responding to critical changes, and collaborating with healthcare teams to ensure appropriate interventions. Their expertise lies in cardiac monitoring, recognizing cardiac arrhythmias, and delivering timely care to support patients’ cardiac health.

Telemetry Travel Nursing Education and Experience

Becoming a Telemetry nurse involves finishing a nursing program and obtaining either an Associate Degree in Nursing (ADN) or a Bachelor of Science in Nursing (BSN) degree. Passing the National Council Licensure Examination for Registered Nurses (NCLEX-RN) after graduation is necessary to gain RN licensure.

In the realm of telemetry nursing, certifications such as Basic Life Support (BLS) and Advanced Cardiovascular Life Support (ACLS) centered on telemetry and cardiac monitoring provide a notable edge. Additionally, possessing knowledge of the latest advancements in cardiac monitoring technology distinguishes one’s expertise in this specialized nursing field. Continuing education and staying current with emerging technologies further elevate one’s profile among peers in telemetry nursing.

Telemetry Travel Nurse Salary

As of February 2024, ZipRecruiter notes the average weekly pay for a Telemetry Travel Nurse job is $1,674. Among the highest-paying cities for this role are San Buenaventura, California with a weekly salary of $3,567, while Santa Clara, California and Federal Way, Washington follow closely in the second and third positions.

10. Step-Down/Progressive Care Nurse 

What does a step-down travel nurse do.

Step Down or Progressive Care Unit (PCU) nurses specialize in providing intermediate care to patients who are in a transitional phase between intensive care and general care units. They monitor patients with complex conditions or those recovering from critical illness or surgery, offering a higher level of observation and support than general nursing floors but not as intensive as the ICU. 

Step-down or PCU nurses are skilled in managing patients requiring close monitoring, administering medications, monitoring vital signs, and ensuring a smooth transition toward recovery or a higher level of care if needed. Their expertise lies in handling various medical conditions, recognizing early signs of deterioration, and delivering personalized care tailored to each patient’s needs.

Step-Down Travel Nursing Education and Experience

Enhancing marketability as a Progressive Care Unit (PCU) or step-down nurse often involves several key aspects. 

  • Completing specialized training or obtaining certifications like the Progressive Care Certified Nurse (PCCN) can significantly boost expertise in this nursing field. 
  • Gaining diverse experience in general nursing practice before transitioning to intermediate care settings enhances versatility.
  • Staying updated with continuous education on advancements in intermediate care practices remains crucial, showcasing a commitment to ongoing learning and proficiency in providing top-notch patient care.

Step-Down Travel Nurse Salary

As of February 2024, ZipRecruiter reports the average weekly pay for a Progressive Care Travel Nurse Job is $1,945, or 101,132 per year. Notably, Louisville, Kentucky offers a weekly salary of $3,275, surpassing the national average for this role, as highlighted by Indeed . 

11. Medical-Surgical Nurse

What does a med surg travel nurse do.

Medical-Surgical (Med Surg) nurses specialize in providing care to adult patients with various medical conditions, often within hospital settings. They handle a wide range of health issues and assist patients recovering from surgeries, managing acute illnesses, or requiring ongoing treatment. 

Med Surg nurses excel in conducting assessments, administering medications, managing treatments, and collaborating with interdisciplinary teams to ensure comprehensive patient care. Their expertise lies in diverse medical conditions, such as diabetes, respiratory diseases, gastrointestinal disorders, and postoperative care, showcasing adaptability and proficiency in addressing a broad spectrum of healthcare needs for adult patients.

Med Surg Travel Nursing Education and Experience

Med Surg nurses can enhance their professional profile by obtaining certifications and specialized training relevant to their field. Certifications such as the Certified Medical-Surgical Registered Nurse (CMSRN) credential demonstrate advanced knowledge and expertise in medical-surgical nursing. Additional training in areas like wound care, pain management, or critical care skills can further distinguish a Med Surg nurse’s proficiency. 

Continuing education in the latest medical advancements and attending workshops, seminars, or specialized courses contribute to standing out and staying updated in this dynamic nursing specialty.

Med-Surg Travel Nurse Salary

As of February 2024, ZipRecruiter indicates the average weekly pay for a Med Surg Travel Nurse job in the United States is $2,251. Of the highest-paying cities, San Buenaventura, California offers a higher salary of $3,011 per week for this role, surpassing the national average. Additionally, San Francisco, California and San Jose, California follow closely in the second and third position.

Click here for available high-paying travel nurse opportunities!

How Long is a Travel Nurse Assignment?

Travel nursing contracts can vary in duration, typically ranging from 8 to 26 weeks, although 13 weeks is most common and are based on the facility’s needs. T ravel nurses may also be able to extend their contract if the assignment is a good fit for all parties and the hospital still has an ongoing need. It’s important to check with your staffing agency regarding state regulations and tax implications regarding multiple contract extensions.

Top Travel Nurse Locations & Salary

The demand for travel nurses across the United States remains persistent, driven by a multitude of factors. Travel nursing operates on the principles of supply and demand.

Metropolitan hubs like New York City and Los Angeles grapple with constant surges in patient numbers and seasonal fluctuations, necessitating the recruitment of additional nursing staff to ensure top-tier healthcare delivery.

In contrast, rural regions, spanning parts of the Midwest and mountainous terrains, confront a dearth of healthcare professionals, making travel nurses indispensable for delivering essential services to underserved communities.

Furthermore, popular tourist destinations such as Florida and Hawaii experience a surge in patient admissions during peak seasons. Travel nurses are instrumental in providing the necessary staffing to meet these heightened healthcare demands. They play a pivotal role in mitigating geographical disparities in healthcare resources and upholding consistent and proficient care for patients regardless of their location.

Compensation for travel nurses fluctuates significantly, contingent on factors like location, specialization, experience, and the chosen agency. On an average scale, travel nurses earn weekly wages ranging from $1,510 to $2,865, with seasoned professionals having the potential to surpass $3,000 weekly, as indicated by Ziprecruiter.com. While the pandemic and nursing shortages led to temporary wage spikes due to elevated demand, these exceptional rates are not expected to remain sustained.

Top Paying Cities

  • Loma Linda, CA: $3.9K in Peds/PICU/NICU/PACU
  • Boston, MA: $3.8K in OR
  • Poughkeepsie, NY: $3.6K in OR
  • Beverly, MA: $3.5K in Telemetry
  • Hartford, CT: $3.3K in OR
  • San Francisco, CA: $3.3K in Labor & Delivery
  • Castro Valley, CA: $3.2K in Labor & Delivery
  • Atlanta, GA: $3.2K in OR
  • Hackensack, NJ: $3.2K in ER
  • Berkeley, CA: $3.2K in Labor & Delivery

Travel Nursing Jobs FAQ

Travel nurse jobs offer RNs a fantastic chance to simultaneously enhance their nursing careers and embark on exciting journeys while engaging with diverse individuals. However, for those new to this experience, questions are likely to arise. Below, we address some of the frequently asked questions to provide clarity and guidance.

Do I Need to Be Licensed in Each State I Work?

Yes, each state requires its own licensing. The good news is that most travel nursing agencies help you obtain the required license before your start date. Processing time can take up to 8 weeks (California has one of the longest wait times), so it’s important not to wait. Pro tip: Make this a priority so a licensure issue does not hold you up from obtaining your dream job.

Additionally, a nursing compact state , also known as a Nurse Licensure Compact (NLC) state, is a concept in the United States where registered nurses (RNs) and licensed practical/vocational nurses (LPN/VNs) can hold a single license that allows them to practice in multiple states. The NLC is an agreement between participating states that allows nurses to provide care across state lines without obtaining additional licenses. This streamlined process benefits both nurses and patients by facilitating access to care in different regions without the need for redundant licensing procedures. It’s important to note that not all states are part of the NLC, so nurses need to be aware of the states that recognize their compact license before practicing in them.

Are There Extra Educational Requirements to Become a Travel Nurse?

The educational prerequisites for a travel RN are the same as those for a conventional nurse — no extra schooling or certification is required for traveling. The primary distinction lies in the level of experience required. To become a travel nurse, you will minimally need to obtain 1-2 years of experience in your specialty, and some facilities may have additional requirements. Each state has their own continuing education requirements to maintain licensure, which can be found on the specific state board’s website.

Am I Signing A Long-Term Contract When I Sign With a Travel Nurse Company?

No, contracts typically span from 8 to 26 weeks. Once this period concludes, you possess the freedom to opt for another assignment with your current travel nursing agency or explore opportunities with a different agency. Extending your existing contract could also be a viable option if the facility has a need and it’s a good fit for all parties.

Will I Receive Medical and Dental Benefits as a Travel RN?

Yes, as a travel nurse, you can typically expect to receive medical and dental benefits as part of your compensation package. Travel nursing agencies understand the importance of offering comprehensive benefits to attract and retain skilled healthcare professionals. These benefits often include health insurance coverage, which encompasses medical and dental care. 

While specific details can vary based on the agency and assignment, these packages are designed to provide you with essential healthcare coverage during your time as a travel nurse. This ensures that you can focus on your work and exploration without worrying about your well-being or access to medical services. 

It’s recommended to discuss the details of the benefits package with your chosen travel nursing agency to ensure you have a clear understanding of the coverage provided . The majority of companies provide benefits. Each travel nurse company presents varying benefits encompassing retirement plans, dental and medical coverage, and housing assistance. It’s advisable to research multiple agencies as their benefits and resources can vary. 

Is Travel Nursing a Stable Career Choice?

Registered nursing, in general, is projected to have a strong job outlook in the coming years due to the increasing demand for healthcare services. This demand is driven by factors such as an aging population, advancements in medical technology, and healthcare policy changes. 

As travel nurses are skilled and flexible professionals who fill staffing gaps in various healthcare facilities, their expertise remains in demand, contributing to the overall stability of the nursing profession. After the COVID-19 pandemic, nurses have continued to leave the bedside at an exponential rate creating a further deficit.

It’s important to note that while the nursing field is generally stable, travel nursing does involve moving between assignments and adapting to different environments, which may not appeal to everyone. The stability of a travel nursing career can depend on factors like your experience, the demand for travel nurses in your chosen specialties, and your willingness to be flexible in terms of location and assignments. If you’re considering a career in travel nursing, it’s advisable to research the job market in your desired specialties and seek advice from professionals in the field.

Do a Lot of Nurses Travel?

In recent years, a growing number of nurses have embraced the opportunity to travel as part of their careers. Travel nursing has gained popularity as a dynamic and flexible option for healthcare professionals seeking new experiences. 

Many nurses are drawn to the chance of working in diverse healthcare settings across various locations, from bustling urban hospitals to tranquil rural clinics. This trend has been fueled by the benefits of competitive pay, comprehensive benefits packages, and the chance to explore different parts of the country while honing their skills. Travel nurses often enjoy the chance to collaborate with a variety of medical teams, broaden their clinical expertise, and immerse themselves in different healthcare cultures. As a result, the field of travel nursing has become an appealing pathway for those seeking adventure, professional growth, and a unique blend of healthcare and exploration.

According to Timothy Landhuis, vice president of research at Staffing Industry Analysts, there were approximately 50,000 US travel nurses pre-pandemic — approximately 1.5% of the country’s registered nurses. That pool doubled to at least 100,000 as COVID spread. It’s estimated by American Traveler that between 4.4% and 13.7% of nurses work outside their home state.

How Quickly Can I Start a Travel Nurse Job?

Starting a travel nurse job can be a relatively swift process, typically taking a few weeks to a couple of months. The exact timeline can vary based on factors such as your current licensing and certifications, the destination of your assignment, and the specific requirements of the healthcare facility you’ll be joining. Generally, these are the steps involved:

  • Researching and choosing a travel nurse agency that aligns with your preferences
  • Submitting your application and necessary documentation, such as licenses, certifications, and references
  • Undergoing a skills assessment
  • Selecting an assignment from the options presented to you

Once you’ve accepted an assignment, the agency will work with you to handle the logistics of housing, transportation, and any additional training required. With the support of the travel nurse agency, you can smoothly navigate these steps and embark on your new adventure as a travel nurse.

For those registered nurses who aspire to infuse their profession with their passion for travel, the realm of travel nursing emerges as an unparalleled opportunity. With its enticing advantages, which include the autonomy to select your preferred work settings and nursing specialties, along with the thrilling prospect of discovering new locales, travel nursing beckons as an exciting and fulfilling avenue to pursue.

Embarking on a journey into travel nursing requires a few key considerations to ensure a smooth and successful transition. Firstly, researching reputable travel nursing agencies is crucial. These agencies will serve as your main point of contact and will assist you in finding suitable assignments, handling logistics, and providing support throughout your journey. 

Understanding the licensing requirements for the states you wish to work in is essential, and obtaining the necessary licenses can take some time. Additionally, having a flexible and adaptable mindset is beneficial, as travel nurses often need to acclimate quickly to new environments and healthcare settings. 

Strong communication skills are vital for collaborating with diverse medical teams, and being open to learning from each experience can enhance your professional growth. As you begin your travel nursing career, staying organized with your documents and certifications will help streamline the onboarding process for new assignments. Overall, being well-prepared and receptive to new challenges will allow you to embrace the rewarding world of travel nursing fully. Happy Travels!

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LPN Travel Nursing Jobs: Expand Your Horizons and Skills

travel nursing jobs 8 weeks

Table of Contents

Expand your practice and knowledge as a nurse by exploring LPN travel jobs. An enriching and diverse way to grow professionally and personally, these dynamic roles offer numerous opportunities for travel-loving nurses. Whether you're interested in learning about what LPN travel jobs entail or are seeking tips to secure these roles, this article provides an extensive overview. We delve into an introduction of LPN travel jobs, advantages associated with them, the process of securing these positions, understanding the role and responsibilities, and addressing potential challenges. Additionally, we provide a final reflection on the long-term career prospects and potential for growth in LPN travel jobs.

Introduction to LPN Travel Jobs

Licensed Practical Nurses (LPNs), also known as Licensed Vocational Nurses (LVNs) in some states, play a vital role in providing hands-on patient care in various healthcare settings. LPNs work under the supervision of Registered Nurses (RNs) and doctors, assisting with basic nursing tasks like monitoring vitals, changing dressings, and bathing patients.

LPN travel jobs allow nurses to take temporary assignments around the country while earning great pay and benefits. The high demand for LPNs makes travel nursing an attractive option.

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What is a Licensed Practical Nurse (LPN)?

LPNs are entry-level nurses who undergo 1-2 years of training to provide basic patient care. They take vital signs, change wound dressings, insert catheters, track intake and output, and help patients with activities of daily living.

LPNs must graduate from an accredited nursing program and pass the NCLEX-PN licensing exam. They work under RNs and doctors to implement care plans. With further education, LPNs can advance their careers to become RNs.

Defining LPN Travel Jobs

LPN travel nursing involves taking temporary contract assignments (usually 13 weeks) at healthcare facilities around the country. Jobs may be in hospitals, doctor's offices, nursing homes, or other settings.

Travel LPNs help fill gaps in staffing at different locations, earning premium pay while gaining experience working with diverse populations and conditions. Assignments can be extended or nurses can move to new facilities.

Benefits of Choosing LPN Travel Jobs

There are many advantages of LPN travel jobs over permanent positions:

  • Higher pay - Travel LPNs earn $1500-$3000 per week depending on the job and location.
  • Flexibility - Nurses can choose assignments in attractive locations and decline offers.
  • Adventure - Traveling for work allows nurses to explore new places around the U.S.
  • Gain experience - Working at different facilities expands clinical knowledge and skills.
  • Independence - Travel nurses live independently and make their own schedules.

With high demand nationwide, LPN travel jobs offer the chance to make great money while enjoying an exciting lifestyle.

Advantages of Being an LPN Travel Nurse

Opportunity to explore new places.

One of the best perks of LPN travel jobs is the chance to explore different cities and states across America. Nurses can hand pick assignments in locations they've always wanted to visit.

From the sunny beaches of California to the mountain ski towns of Colorado, travel nurses experience the beauty of the U.S. while getting paid. Many travel companies offer bonuses for taking less desirable locations too.

Chance to Enhance Nursing Skills

Working at multiple healthcare facilities allows LPNs to develop a wider range of clinical skills. They will encounter different types of patients, conditions, medications, equipment and procedures. This diversity makes them more adaptable nurses.

LPNs can also take on leadership roles and training opportunities at travel jobs that may not be available at permanent staff positions. This broadened knowledge enhances their nursing practice.

Improved Work/Life Balance

Travel nursing often offers more control over scheduling than staff jobs. Nurses can choose assignments with ideal shifts and blocks of time off in between contracts. This flexibility helps create a better work/life balance.

Many LPNs become travel nurses specifically for the chance to work for a period of time and then take weeks off for vacations, continuing education, or personal matters before their next assignment.

How to Secure LPN Travel Jobs

Necessary qualifications and certifications.

To qualify for LPN travel positions, nurses must:

  • Hold an active LPN license
  • Have 1+ years recent acute care experience (hospital preferred)
  • Be willing to travel to assignments across the U.S.
  • Have a flexible schedule
  • Pass a background check and drug test

Having certifications like BLS/CPR, ACLS, PALS, etc. can make candidates more competitive. Some assignments require specific certs or skills like ventilator care, chemotherapy administration or dialysis experience.

Utilizing Reputable Traveling Nurse Agencies

Find the best LPN job opportunities in On Demand , our powerful web app. We have relationships with facilities nationwide.

Reputable agencies will help match nurses to ideal assignments based on their skills, experience, location preferences and benefits. They negotiate pay packages and handle credentialing, travel logistics, housing, and more.

Tips to Make Your Application Stand Out

To get hired for the top LPN travel jobs, nurses can:

  • Have an updated resume focusing on clinical skills
  • Obtain references from recent supervisors
  • Interview professionally and communicate promptly
  • Be open to different locations and shifts
  • Research the facilities and job details
  • Highlight training, certifications and flexibility

Applying early and engaging recruiters increases chances of securing the best travel nursing assignments.

LPN travel jobs provide exciting opportunities to expand nursing knowledge and earn excellent pay while experiencing the adventure of travel around the U.S. Following these tips can help secure rewarding travel nurse assignments.

The Role and Responsibilities of an LPN Travel Nurse

LPN travel nurses take on a unique and fulfilling role within the nursing profession. As a licensed practical nurse (LPN), they have completed the education programs and licensing examination required by their state's licensing board and met any specific requirements to obtain a nursing license. With this foundation, LPNs provide basic patient care under the direction of an RN or physician.

When an LPN chooses to become a travel nurse, they take on short-term nursing assignments in locations across the country. Travel nurses work through staffing agencies that connect them with medical facilities in need. Each assignment typically lasts 8-26 weeks. The temporary nature of the work allows LPN travel nurses to gain experience in diverse settings with high levels of independence and earn extra income.

Typical Work Environments and Settings

LPN travel nurses have the opportunity to work in a wide variety of healthcare settings, including:

  • Hospitals - ERs, ICUs, NICUs, pediatrics, oncology, etc.
  • Clinics - family medicine, urgent care, dialysis, etc.
  • Nursing homes and long-term care facilities
  • Assisted living facilities and group homes
  • Doctors' offices and private practices
  • Schools and community health programs

The most common facilities seeking travel LPNs are hospitals, clinics, and dialysis centers. For example, a dialysis travel LPN may be needed to fill a staffing gap and provide hemodialysis care.

Common Nursing Duties and Patient Care

As a licensed practical nurse, typical duties include:

  • Monitoring vital signs
  • Administering medications and treatments
  • Maintaining accurate records
  • Assisting doctors and registered nurses with procedures
  • Educating patients on health management
  • Providing basic daily patient care

LPN travel nurses perform the same patient care duties and have a similar scope of practice to traditional staff LPNs. The main difference is adapting to a new facility's policies and procedures with each assignment.

Understanding the Temporary Nature of Travel Nursing

It's important for prospective LPN travel nurses to understand the temporary contract-based nature of the work. Each assignment at a facility will have a set start and end date, usually lasting 8-26 weeks. This allows the flexibility to experience different locations and healthcare settings. However, it requires being comfortable with frequent transitions.

Challenges and Solutions Associated with LPN Travel Jobs

While travel nursing provides exceptional experiences, there are unique challenges to consider:

Dealing with Potential Feelings of Loneliness

Frequent moves and working in new environments can lead to loneliness. Maintaining connection is key. Solutions include:

  • Arranging regular check-ins with friends and family back home
  • Joining networking groups for travel healthcare workers
  • Putting effort into creating community in each new location
  • Finding social opportunities like gyms, classes, religious services, etc.

Handling Distance from Family and Friends

Travel nurses are often distant from close family and friends. Strategies to manage this include:

  • Scheduling quality virtual visits
  • Finding creative ways to share experiences and stay involved in each other's lives
  • Planning periodic trips home when possible
  • Keeping busy and making the most of time spent apart to build independence

Managing Constant Changes and Transitions

Adapting to new environments frequently can be draining. Tips include:

  • Giving yourself grace and time to adjust with each transition
  • Creating consistent daily routines and self-care practices
  • Focusing energy on learning each new facility's policies/procedures
  • Embracing a spirit of flexibility, adventure, and growth

Final Thoughts on LPN Travel Jobs

Long-term career prospects.

The skills gained through travel nursing are invaluable for long-term career development. The experience exposes LPNs to diverse healthcare settings and builds clinical confidence. Many parlay it into permanent staff positions at facilities discovered through travel assignments.

Potential for Personal and Professional Growth

Beyond furthering a career, LPN travel nursing enables immense personal growth. The independence, adaptability, and cultural awareness developed by nurses who choose this path is unmatched. It leads to greater self-knowledge and awareness that serves in all aspects of life.

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IMAGES

  1. Travel Nursing Jobs: 7 Easy Steps to Get Started as a Travel Nurse

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  2. Top Benefits of Travel Nursing Jobs

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  3. Why Hiring Best Traveling Nurses is Smart

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  4. Interested In International Travel Nursing Jobs?

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  6. 10 Highest Paying Travel Nursing Jobs

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