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  1. I have written a blog post that may be of use to you. It describes, in detail, the steps I took to get credentialed/ready to work after graduating from PA school. Steps to Take After Graduating from PA School
  2. Any one else had an issue? And if so how did you get it done? I currently have resulted to asking my congressman to intervene. So before I became a PA I was a combat Medic with the US Army. I maintained a license not through an individual state but through the National Registry of Emergency Medical Technicians. Since becoming a PA-C I need my license to practice in the state of CA. The state of CA requires form PA-7 to be sent from NREMT directly to the state exhibiting a letter of good standing. They have lost my forms on multiple occasions (4 to be exact) they won't ever give me any other information other than "you need to wait 30 days" it has now been 34 days since the 4th form was sent via fed ex with signature confirmation and I was told "whoops what we meant was 30 'business days' call back in a few weeks." This has been 4 months since my very first submission of the PA-7 form. Or does anyone have any recommendations? I've contacted the state who says I HAVE to have this form there's no other way. My application in its entirety is complete with the state except for this one piece of paper. My record with the NREMT is completely clean as well, the paper form is just not getting done or mailed out. Thanks guys!
  3. Hi All! I am about to graduate from PA school this fall, and have begun looking into the licensing process. I plan to practice in the DC metro area (DC, MD, VA), and was wondering whether any folks living in/around DC have advice about licensing in the DC metro area? In particular, has anyone heard whether there is reciprocity between any of the states in the DC metro area? I'm planning to begin the licensing process for all three states, but to ultimately only submit my licensing application for the specific state in which I get a job. I'd really appreciate any insight you have about licensing/jobs in general in the DC Metro area! Thanks! Joanna
  4. "Has completed not less than sixty (60) hours of didactic instruction in pharmacology for physician assistant practice in an accredited physician assistant education program or a post-graduate program for physician assistant practice." Hi all I am considering moving up to Connecticut, and I stumbled across this quote. Anyone know what it means. Does the pharm I had in school qualify? or is this in addition or post graduation? Also what is the work environment in Connecticut job availability? Thanks all
  5. Current & Future Physician Assistants! My name is Scott Aronian and I want to take a moment to tell you a little about Locum Tenens. Locum Tenens is best defined as Choice. You have the power and ability to choose the best path. Your able to pick your assignment, your schedule, your location, your housing most importantly your career! My job is to show all providers what’s out there in the physician assistants market and provide options for their careers below I have put some pointers about locum tenens for everyone to check out. If you have any questions feel free to give me a call at any time. My Cell phone is 978-968-8577 and my work line is 978-712-3108. Thanks again, Scott Try out new practice settings: Locum tenens work can be a great way to see the inner workings of a small group practice, try out tele-medicine, experience a rural hospital or a community clinic without having to make a long-term commitment. See the country Ever dreamed of being a country Physician Assistant? Check out rural Wyoming. Been landlocked for decades? Try a coastal city. A locum tenens agency will help you get a license in a new state, so don't be afraid to make a cross-country move. After all, it's only temporary. It pays to go locum - Most locum tenens assignments pay rates that are competitive with permanent positions plus you get paid housing, transportation, a per diem and paid malpractice insurance coverage. To add in we pay direct deposit! Industry leading support: When you work with Barton Associates, you’re supported by a team of experienced locum tenens staffing experts, including recruiters, account managers, licensing and credentialing specialists, travel and accommodation specialists, and others committed to making your locum tenens experience a success. Barton Associates can also help you get your CV presentable. Malpractice Insurance provided: Barton Associates provides rated medical malpractice insurance for all of its locum tenens doctors while on assignment, free of charge. Barton is also able to assist you in enrollment in patient funds if required by the state in which you practice. Work where you want, when you want: Barton Associates is a leading national locum tenens firm with locum jobs available across the U.S. in a wide variety of medical specialties. Our extensive network of contacts and experienced staff gives our locum physicians the freedom to work when and where they want throughout the United States. My success comes from following my own recruiting guidelines: Always being Available Always following through with the plan Always matching providers with opportunities not just jobs. About Me: My Name is Scott Aronian and I grew up in Chelmsford, Massachusetts with 4 siblings, 2 brothers and one sister. I Graduated from Chelmsford High School in 2004 and from their I went off to college to Salem State University where i graduated with a Bachelor’s Degree in 2009. During college I worked at the YMCA with the elementary school and continued to work their until i started at Barton Associates in November of 2009, I have enjoyed every minute of it. Scott Aronian | Senior Recruiter (O)978.712.3108 | 10 Dearborn rd Peabody, MA (F) 888.502.0719 | © 978-968-8577 saronian@bartonlocums.com
  6. Hello, I am a recent grad and currently awaiting taking my boards in about two and a half weeks. I have a position lined up at a NY hospital, but they want me to apply for a limited permit in order to start the paperwork on their end and get me working sooner. I have heard that the limited permit takes a while and it would be pointless to do in my case, given that by the time it is approved I will have already taken and passed my PANCE (which I believe takes about 2 weeks to score) My question is, does anyone know how long it takes for a limited permit to be approved? I'd hate to throw $105 down the drain like that.... but at the same time, if they told me to do it perhaps I should just bite the bullet. Thank you!
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