Well, it's certainly a plus that you would like to get to know your patients and their families better. I am afraid that there are certain nurses attracted to the "slower" pace of hospice so that they can pass their meds, give some sleepy-time PRN's, and relax.... It's not that there is less to do, what you're doing is simply different.
I love getting to know the families and really getting together a plan that works for them. I like doing the patient teaching, to let them take control over parts of their lives that they thought they've lost, even if it's just for a little more time.
In hospice, you get comfortable with treating symptoms based on what your eyes, ears and hands tell you - lots of lab tests and vitals aren't part of comfort care. I think it's an older-fashioned style of medicine, and it's beautiful.
The advice I'd give is this: Find a way to always keep your heart open, but make sure you've got good boundaries, too. Expect for hospice to challenge your beliefs about life, death, and how we spend our time on earth. Expect to get really comfortable discussing a topic that most of society finds terrible uncomfortable.