Mount Sinai Med. Center Orientation - page 5

Hey everyone! I am new to the site and I have searched for information on this topic but I haven't seen any current info about Mount Sinai's orientation process. Has anyone recently gone through... Read More

  1. by   jlc128
    Hi, I was wondering if anyone is aware of the salary at Mount Sinai for new BSN grads?
  2. by   nyc-BSN
    It is currently about $87K, which includes the base salary + BS education differential.
  3. by   RN_Man
    Nursing pay should never be stated in yearly terms but hourly since that's how it's calculated in our contracts - that and how many hours are people using to calculate yearly pay? Way too many variables. Hourly makes for an apples to apples comparison.

    Current Mt Sinai pay scale for new grad hire:
    $44/hr base
    $0.67 BSN diff
    $2.99 night diff
  4. by   nyc-BSN
    I'm merely estimating according to the weekly/yearly rate that they officially e-mailed to us at Sinai, since they also expect us to divide it by 37.5 hours weekly, but thanks for clarifying.
  5. by   thekidisback
    Not sure if this is the appropriate thread but what's the nurse to patient ratio like at mount Sinai (any of their hospitals, specifically telemetry units)
  6. by   adangerousbeauty
    What is the nurse to patient ration in the ED in Mt Sinai at the upper west side and upper east side?
  7. by   sableasia
    I felt I had a great interview with the NM, then HR told me they will reach out to me to get all the info the need before an offer is made.Anyone know how long does it usually take to receive feedback from HR (references, etc.) after interviewing with the nurse manager at Mount Sinai??
  8. by   NurseRN99
    I'm in the same boat too. I had an interview with HR 2 weeks ago and then with the unit manger the same week. And the manager told me I would hear from HR soon.
    I emailed HR a week ago and was told she didn't hear from the manager yet, but when she does, would notify me.
    The waiting sucks...
  9. by   nyc-BSN
    My advice is to follow up by sending e-mail to the CNM after a week or so since the interview. Be more creative than making just a phone call to HR/unit since most of the time CNMs are busy in meetings, etc. You can accomplish more in a brief e-mail than via a rushed conversation over the phone that perhaps won’t give the CNM the best possible impression of you. And never repeatedly call; it’s bothersome. They truly are busy people with meetings to attend, unit issues to address and issues to follow up and a ton of e-mails and phone calls to return – everyone wants the CNMs time and attention, and there’s only so much they can give. This is why it’s necessary to begin your e-mail by first thanking the manager for their time and being given the opportunity of meeting with you. The rest of the e-mail will be a brief recap of what you presented of yourself during your interview with no new information (CNMs have limited time/attention) with a focus on convincing the CNM that you’re the best possible candidate for the position and reasons that they should invest time and money in hiring/training you. Summarize your strengths and accomplishments personal, academic and professional and how they will translate to your ability in achieving/contributing to the unit/organizational goals of optimum patient/family outcomes, improved quality indicators and excellent patient/family experiences as outlined in the Hospital VBP Program. CNMs are focused on meeting and exceeding these goals as this translates to greater reimbursement for the unit/organization or a loss of revenue if these goals are not met. Help the CNM understand what it is you bring to the table. Determine what qualities CNMs are looking for in potential candidates, and you will be better able to understand how to present/frame yourself and the sort of things you need to say to match their needs and become the candidate they want to bring on board. Also, HR can be the bottleneck sometimes but the ultimate decision of whom to hire is made by the CNMs, and depending upon when they want the position filled is when they’ll make the request to HR to make the offer of employment, which is the very first step. Absolutely nothing starts unless you’re made an offer. That’s why it’s important to follow up with the CNM. It’s also important that you have multiple interviews at multiple organizations, to increase your chances of being hired and eventually getting your foot in the door and obtaining your clinical nursing experience.
  10. by   snmartin94
    Have you heard of any ADN's getting a job there as new grads?
  11. by   FreestylePete
    Any one going to the August 1, 2016 Orientation at Mt Sinai?
  12. by   janina08RN
    I am. Although I haven't received any email instructions from them yet. Have you?
  13. by   tucker5877
    does anyone have any recent info on what the new beginnings/2 week nurses orientation is like at mount sinai? just want to know what to expect...