One of the consistent ways I see is that medical travelers are in trouble if they do not ask the right questions (and have enough questions) in their contracts. Unfortunately, many travelers agree to a general overview of the travel work that a registrar has given them, ask a few questions about their staff members from hospital and hospital departments and then stop it. This is all I can say: Big mistake!
Every busy job will be in another city, with unique protocols and procedures unique to hospitals, and requires you to quickly adapt to new staff and doctors. never assume that your current travel position indicates what will happen in the next task, even if you do the same travel agency. All travel work must be considered as a separate negotiated contract. Most of the complaints heard by passengers could have been avoided if they had been questioned in advance and had written critical agreements in writing. . For example, if you say that you are working on a particular type of unit or specialty during your stay, we may ask you to swim to another area if you have not defended yourself from the contractual requirement. We only assume that the entity you invite is the only unit or area we are looking for for, not always a safe assumption. First, in writing, you need to clarify which units are willing to work and swim (if any) and where you are not. Otherwise, if you arrive at the assignment, you are legally bound to work in other areas if the hospital deems it necessary.
Similarly, in advance, what shifts, hours, overtime or calls count on you is extremely important. If everything has not been done in writing before they arrive at the work area, they can find themselves working other work without other remorse, without being remedied. You can even be home at home without any full pay on a given day so that the hospital may be staffed (after travelers spend more for them more money!) If you have not signed up for the contract you have to pay in full if that happens. The contract must not only clarify all the aspects of the job but also clarify all the details of the package of benefits.
We came across many travelers who were outraged about the benefits that were literally popular, never realized. Sometimes this is just a misunderstanding and you do not intentionally prohibit something, but you deny you will not be in your contract. Remember, no matter how comfortable you are with your travel recruiter or how much you trust in it, business is a business, and a solid contract is the only defense.
Applying the right questions and clarifying everything in writing is essential to providing a profitable and enjoyable medical travel career.
Source by John Douglas Ryder