Dr. Steven Garman enjoys the flexibility locum tenens gives him in retirement. He describes it as the ‘best way to practice medicine in the United States.’
Author - Jen Hunter
Jen Hunter has been a marketing writer for over 20 years. She enjoys telling the stories of healthcare providers and sharing new, relevant, and the most up-to-date information on the healthcare front. Jen lives in Salt Lake City, UT, with her husband, two kids, and their geriatric black Lab. She enjoys all things outdoors-y, but most of all she loves rock climbing in the Wasatch mountains.
After working in a multi-physician private practice group for 10 years, Dr. Chansky decided to try international locum tenens and see the world.
If you’re serious about locum tenens as a career option, taking the time get licensed in the states where you want to work is worth the investment.
Long, cold winters prompted nurse practitioner Renee Watson to try locum tenens. The flexible schedule allowed her to work where and when she wanted.
Although he was formally retired, one internal medicine physician decided he wanted to continue practicing medicine after retirement.
Working locum tenens part-time on the side is a good fit for PA Stacy Hicks. He’s built friendships, experienced new locations, and learned new techniques.
Once you’ve traveled to your locum tenens assignment, where do you stay? Get all the answers with this guide to locum tenens housing.
When you’re ready to start working locum tenens, it’s important to find a good recruiter who will help you have the perfect first locums experience.
Everything you need to know about how locum tenens travel works from flights to rental cars to reimbursements.
Can the traveling lifestyle work for the partner or spouse of a locums? For locum tenens PA Jason Raehl and his wife Courtney, it’s worked very well.