The service provider of qualified nurses!
A minority owned business enterprise,
assists U.S. Hospitals to alleviate the nursing shortage through recruitment of nurses educated in countries other than the United States (U.S.).
It offers an infinite variety of services geared towards ensuring foreign trained nurses successfully meet visa, licensure and other practice requirements in the United States.
Staffed with professionals with a variety of experience in the health care industry including medical, surgical, critical care, emergency/trauma nursing and computer technology, the company's goal is the delivery of excellent nursing service.
What are your thoughts as too this company?
Dec 6, '01
looks like the subject was well covered on the FORIEGN TRAINED NURSES POSTS.....quick fix for a much deeper problem...Why not educate AMERICANS that are here...speak the language and need a career......BOO HISS.to imports...by the way ..I also drive an AMERICAN vehicle....wear am AMERICAN coat....and know a little about American history.....I am not..an AMERICAN snot..even if i sort of came across likeone..LOL...JUST SAY NO TO IMPORTS!!!
Dec 7, '01
PERMANENT RESIDENCY PROCESS FOR FOREIGN NURSES CURRENTLY RESIDING ABROAD
Most foreign workers who wish to become United States Legal Resident Aliens (Permanent Residents) must go through a lengthy process involving the U.S. Department of Labor referred to as the "alien labor certification process".
However, the "alien labor certification" process is not required for certain occupations that have been identified by the United States Department of Labor as ones for which a shortage of labor exists. These shortage occupations are referred to as "Schedule A" occupations. Nursing and Physical Therapist positions are both currently considered to be "Schedule A" occupations.
Several large national healthcare companies are now accepting foreign nurses for positions in the United States.
Our company,has a network of people in place to expedite your move to the United States.
Our clients offer all legal fees to be paid, a plane ticket to the U.S. and TOP PAY $$$$$$$
Last edit by betts on Dec 7, '01
Dec 7, '01
Opportunities For Nurses
We strive to make employee and placement matches best suited for the applicant. Focusing on your needs and desires, we work hard to find the right location and professional environment for you.
All applications are confidential. Through our firm you avoid endless searches. We make the contacts for you, negotiate the best possible pay rate, benefit package and working environment.
With your needs in mind, we avoid employers who offer an unfriendly work setting or have a history of issues with immigrant workers.
Upon your arrival in the United States we will give you time to rest up and get acquainted with you new home. We will meet you at the airport of your assignment and transport you to your new living accommodations, as well as introduce you to your new employer. Our professional staff will:
Greet you and help you get settled.
Locate housing convenient to your work
Assist you with finding local transportation.
Assist you in securing your Social Security Card, an identification card needed to work in the United States.
Assist you obtain a pre-employment physical.
Orient you to the new facility and unit where you will work.
In addition, under your visa benefits, your spouse and unmarried, under age dependent children can receive "Derivative Status" meaning they can immigrate with you. However, please be aware that no dependant or spouse can seek employment while you are on a non-immigrant work visa in the United States.
Hasn't been my experience too have an employer do this for American educated Nurses.
Dec 7, '01
Just another company, amoung many, who are looking to make a buck off of nurses. While nursing salaries in general do not advance. It seems that in general, the only people who are not taking a financial and other advantages off the nursing shortage are the nurses themselves.
Dec 7, '01
What I don't understand... don't these imported nurses have to take a board-exam or something like that?
I know from a few friends who wanted to go to the USA, they had to take these exams and they were really hard!!
Although all of them speak and write English pretty well (like moi here), and they were RN's in the Netherlands, so their training wasn't that bad either.
This is a few years ago though, have the times changed that much? Are you so desperate for nurses now? I've got 20 students graduating in Febrary and about 10 of them are looking for jobs abroad................................
Take care, Renee
Dec 7, '01
Thank you for contacting the American Nurses Associations.
I would like to take a moment to clarify ANA's position with
regard to immigration.
ANA's position builds upon the position established by the
International Council of Nurses (ICN), an international
organization with 125 member countries. ICN and ANA
recognize the right of individual nurses to migrate. However,
ICN and ANA condemn the practice of recruiting nurses to
countries where authorities have failed to address human
resource planning and problems which cause nurses to leave
the profession and discourage them from returning to nursing.
ANA believes that the U. S. health care industry has failed to
maintain a work environment that is conducive to safe, quality
nursing practice and that retains experienced U.S. nurses
within patient care. Therefore, the practice of changing
immigration law to facilitate the use of foreign educated
nurses is a short term solution that serves only the interests
of the hospital industry, not the interests of patients,
domestic nurses or foreign educated nurses.
In 1996, ANA successfully supported the inclusion of a
provision within the Illegal Immigration Reform and Immigrant
Responsibility Act. This provision created a prescreening
process for all foreign educated health care professionals,
including nurses, who wish to apply for an
occupational/employment visa. For nursing, the
Commission on Graduates of Foreign Nursing Schools
(CGFNS) was designated as the prescreening authority. The
prescreening process includes a predictor examination;
English proficiency testing, both written and spoken; review of
education to ensure comparability with U.S. nursing
curriculum; and a check of their home country license to
ensure that it is valid and unencumbered. This process is
tied to obtaining a visa and is separate from the state
licensure process which must also be completed.
Finally, ANA strongly opposes two pieces of federal
legislation that would dramatically open U.S. immigration law
to allow for a substantial increase in the number of foreign
educated nurses who could enter the country.
While your concern focuses on foreign educated nurses,
ANA's primary concern lies with a health care industry here in
the U.S. that is abusive to all nurses, foreign and domestic.
ANA seeks to greatly improve the overall working conditions
for all nurses and to ensure that there are adequate
protections in our immigration laws that allow for appropriate
immigration of foreign nurses who are paid and treated the
same as U.S. nurses and do not undermine the U.S. nursing
I hope that this information is helpful to you.
Cheryl Peterson, MSN, RN
Senior Policy Fellow
American Nurses Association
Dec 7, '01
Registration is Free and Easy!
Simply complete the Registration Form and indicate your acceptance of the Terms and Conditions of the NAJEX Employer/Sponsor Agreement.
You may sponsor as few as 5 nurses and up to 100 nurses per year.
Click Here to
You may specify the type of nursing experience you would prefer and you will have an opportunity to review the nurses credentials before sponsoring the nurse. You will have 5 business days to confirm you acceptance of the nurse. After that time, NAJEX reserves the right to move the nurse to another sponsoring organization.
You agree to allow the establishment of a payroll deduction procedure in order for the sponsored nurse to pay the balance of our fee, which is $2,500 over their first 6 months of employment.
You agree to pay 10% of the starting salary of the nurses that you choose from the INSR within 30 days after the nurse begins employment with your organization. This fee is imposed only after the nurse has passed the NCLEX exam. The nurse will have already signed our agreement to work with the sponsoring organization for a minimum of 3 years.
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