Hey Bunky! Are you sure this isn't Phoenix we are talking about?!? We too are a "right to work" state--but do you truly know what that means? Having attempted to start a union movement in Phoenix 3 years ago I am inclined to pass on all the things I have learned. Being a "right to work" state does NOT mean NO UNIONS...what it means simply is this. California for example--if you worked at any of the Kaiser facilites, you would "have to" join the union in order to be employed there. In a "right to work" state, if your facility was unionized, you would have the "right to work" WITHOUT joining the union--THAT is the only difference in a right to work state. Of course, hospital administrators use "right to work" as if we have NO right to work (making people believe you CANNOT have a union there)--Nothing could be further from the truth! WE all have the "right to organize". The nurse who wrote about being terminated due to her being over-qualified--I would have marched myself to the Labor Board so quickly---(by the way, you DO NOT pay for this service)! We are educated, strong, driven women! We need to help each other in these termulous times--Please know there are reporting agencies out there--we just need to stop being so afraid to use them! Good Luck Sisters!