They may or may not. Some are great to use, but others can be a little vague, meaning what they tell you may not be what you get. Or they advertise a great salary but when you get to the nuts and bolts, you find that salary number also included benefits and all the extras, so it's not what you would be putting in your pocket.
As a new grad, consider a few things. First and foremost, as I said above, look for a place that will over experience. You may not care right now, and just want to get out there, but in the bigger picture, having the ability to adapt to a variety of situations will only make you stronger clinically and more capable in the future. If you have already gone to school at a large teaching facility, then you're already almost there. Now, you would just need AT LEAST 6 months of independent work under your belt. Depending on your school, you may have already been independent for most of your schooling. If that's the case, then you may feel ready to just find a long term home.
Another consideration, assuming that you will not stay at this first hospital for more than a few years, remember that you will have the least seniority, meaning that you won't get the best schedule or vacation pics or whatever. That will take a bit. I have found, for me, that my schedule is a big thing...I like to travel, so I like my job because we can work a variety of shifts (anything from 3-5 days a week) which offers a TON of flexibility...I take numerous vacations a year and never use official vacation time. I also like that our department is big enough that when I do get a shift I don't like, I can usually switch it with someone. So, those type of things matter to me. Think about what matters to you....do you want to live near a big city for after-work entertainment? Do you have a family going with you...if so, what are their needs? So, if you are going to start with low seniority, but in the bigger picture, things like schedule and vacations will get better, then you may still want to consider that position.
What about US location? Is weather an issue? Or closeness to a large airport for travels?
Is working overtime important? Is it offered? And, if it is, how bad is the staffing? Do the CRNA's get regular breaks or are they stuck frequently...meaning not getting morning or lunch breaks and how often are they stuck when it's time to go home?
Maybe it would be good to list what you would want in a perfect job, including location and all that. Then start online (gaswork.com) and start a comparison list where you can throw out jobs that are a definite no, then list the others based on what they offer that you like.
Bottom line is, once you get your experience, a job is a job. That's not to say you won't love or hate your ultimate position. But, it means that no matter what you end up with, you will still want to go home and enjoy your life.:dance: