The nursing community is experiencing a salary crisis as nursing homes are closing or merging and many other industries are facing challenges to recruiting top talent.
This month, the American Academy of Pediatrics (AAP) released a report highlighting how the nursing profession has been hit hardest by the financial downturn, and said that the average salary in nursing has plummeted by more than 50 percent in the past four years.
The profession’s share of the U.S. economy has fallen by a staggering 22.5 percent since 2009, the AAP said.
That’s a sharp contrast to other professions, where wages have recovered faster.
The American Academy also warned that there is a need for more robust compensation plans to offset the negative effects of the recession.
The nursing workforce has traditionally been the biggest part of the job market, accounting for nearly 60 percent of U.N. and national health care spending.
However, according to a report by the National Nurses United union, the number of nurses is falling by over 50 percent since 2012, and a growing number are struggling to find a new job.
A shortage of new nurses is pushing up the number and percentage of those in need of care, and is one of the main reasons for the shortage, according the union.
The AAP report notes that while the percentage of nurses who earn more than $150,000 per year has remained relatively steady, the workforce is growing at a slower pace, from 12.6 percent in 2012 to 15.1 percent in 2017.
As a result, many nursing homes and health care providers are closing, and many hospitals and nursing homes have had to close.
Nursing home operators have struggled to stay competitive because many of the most expensive care needs are not covered by Medicaid.
The AP report said that many nursing home operators and health plans are also having trouble recruiting top employees, leading to an increasing number of nursing home closures.
“It’s not a good situation for a nursing home operator,” said Carol Gaffney, the executive director of the National Association of Health Care Facilities.
Gaffsey said that nursing home staff are working with nursing homes to find new workers, but the industry is also struggling with staffing shortages.
A nursing home is typically a facility where residents stay in an assisted living facility or nursing home.
The facility typically provides health care services to residents, including outpatient and inpatient care.
Gaskin, the CEO of a health care staffing firm, said that he has had a hard time finding the people needed for the new positions.
“There are fewer nursing home openings than there used to be,” Gaskins said.
“The supply of nurses and the need for nurses are just not there anymore.”
According to the AAP, there are about 4.2 million nurses in the U.
“This represents about 1 percent of the workforce, but that number has been rising as the industry grows.
According to an April 2017 survey by the Kaiser Family Foundation, more than 1 million Americans over the age of 25 have an associate degree, up from more than 700,000 in 2009.
Gabor, the president of the AAP’s American Academy, said he believes the nursing industry is facing a “lost generation.”
He noted that the median age of nursing graduates is now 32, compared to the median of 25 in the 1980s.
She has had to work part time because she does not have the money to support herself. “
Now I’m stuck,” she said.
She has had to work part time because she does not have the money to support herself.
Gaver said that it is also harder for young nurses to find jobs.
“I don’t think it’s a fair picture because we have a young generation coming into nursing,” she told the Associated Press.
“Young people are being drawn into nursing as an escape and a way out.”
Gafner said that there are now thousands of nursing homes across the country.
“We’ve got to find the right people for these positions,” she added.
“What we’ve seen is a lot of consolidation, with fewer hospitals and fewer places to live.”
In 2016, there were about 1,000 nursing homes in the United States, according a report from the nonprofit National Association for the Deaf.
“Nursing homes have a big influence on the health and well-being of the population,” Gafnier said.
“[They] can be the primary source of nursing care for people with disabilities and those who have trouble reading.”
Nursing homes are the last bastion of the traditional, working-class, white middle class.
However this demographic has largely been losing ground to the more affluent, mostly Latino and Asian population.
“These are the people who tend to be paying more for their health care, more for transportation, more to maintain their homes and their lives,” Gaffni said.
The report notes a trend that is also troubling to Gafney: “Many of the more vulnerable people in nursing homes do not