I'm going to have to side with the "grammar
police". While it's easy to have a mistake due to autocorrect, it is still obvious sometimes when the write can't spell. This is in no way an attack on the OP, but I wonder if his/her resume has misspellings. That could be the reason that employers are not even offering an interview.
When I was in management, I tossed any resumes that were misspelled. I figured that if they didn't take the time to use spell check
and didn't pay attention to details, that I would see the same behavior in their work performance. That doesn't mean I'm perfect or above the person. We all make mistakes. But in the time many people have been unemployed, they have had plenty if time to spend making sure their resume stands out for the right reasons.
is the difference between feeling you're nuts and feeling your...(not sure I'm allowed to say the last part on this site, so take your best guess).
Spelling can mean the difference between charting on Mr. Smith and Mr. Smyth. If both pts were getting blood and you overlook the spelling, there could be a lot of harm done to both patients.
The year of experience everyone wants is hard to get. You may have to consider a CNA job to get your year of experience working as an RN. One agency I know does this and once the RN has completed the year, they send them to nursing cases. Try temp jobs or call every clinic in town until you find something. If you search the boards on this site, you will find lots if nurses in the same situation and lots of ideas to get your foot in the door. Good luck!