Your Health Career Resource
Sanctuary Health is committed to helping you carve the career you want. Our careers hub is a central resource for people at every stage of their healthcare career. We hope you find it helpful.
Highly engaging, our healthcare blogs delve into the world of healthcare careers. So, whether you need some CV pointers, want to ace your next interview or simply want to explore what it’s like working in a related profession, our blog is a great resource.
Working in a permanent role
With healthcare professionals being in such high demand, as a candidate, you are perfectly placed to make your choice between being a locum or opting for a permanent position.Working as a locum will give you more freedom to work in completely different environments at your choosing, but if you don’t crave the independence and prefer to work somewhere permanently, what do you need to do and how can a resourcing agency benefit you?Firstly, let’s look at the plus points of a permanent role:Guaranteed hoursIn a permanent healthcare position, you'll be contracted to work a minimum number of hours each week. It's not just about having job security and peace of mind. It also makes getting a mortgage or loan more straightforward. A sense of belongingYou'll feel part of a team in a familiar environment. You won't be regularly facing the challenge of getting to know new people, systems, processes and protocols. CPDContinuing Professional Development (CPD) is important for your career and necessary for revalidation. As a permanent member of the team, you're more likely to have access to CPD training and advancement opportunities funded by your employer. Career progressionAs a permanent employee, you'll be well placed to apply for internal nursing job opportunities and progress your career in a familiar organisation and setting.All these plus points are possible to replicate within locum work, it’s just different.What should you look for from an agency?With frontline healthcare roles in such high demand, it’s not difficult to identify permanent job opportunities online. But these can sometimes be old vacancies and you must fill out application after application; it takes time, and lots of it! Registering with a reputable health and social care recruitment agency makes light work of the application process. With Sanctuary Health, for instance, you simply register, upload your CV and a dedicated healthcare resourcing consultant specialising in placing permanent candidates will find you suitable opportunities. What’s more, they’ll only ever present you with permanent roles that are an exact fit and handle the entire onboarding process so that all you need to do is prepare for interview.
Enjoy the flexibility of a contract healthcare job
Anyone who has chosen a career in healthcare, will have many of the same aspirations and duty of care. But it can be hugely rewarding and demanding in equal measure. For many of our candidates, working as a locum provides just the right balance between meeting your career aspirations and having a healthy work-life balance.Plenty of scopeIn most practice areas, there are plenty of well-paid locum opportunities for suitably qualified and registered healthcare professionals.With demand being so high, it is a great time to consider becoming a locum healthcare professional. If you are thinking of making the move, you’ll want to know more about how the process works and what your options are.Getting startedMaking the decision to go locum is the hardest part. The rest involves following a few basic procedures to make sure you are employable as a locum.Firstly, you need to make sure your finances are in order. You’ll need to register with HMRC to inform them that you will be reporting your income directly to them. Many choose to work as a limited company.Creating a limited company is a straightforward process and usually takes no longer than an hour online . You simply contact Companies House to let them know your intentions and provide some basic information to register. You will be responsible for keeping existing records up-to-date and filling the relevant documentation.You might also decide to work through an umbrella company or agency, who take care of the vast majority of administration for you. Usually you complete timesheets and they will invoice the end-client (employer) on your behalf and make the necessary deductions before paying you. In this instance, always look for an organisation that abides by IR35 rules .Finding workIf you’re making the jump from a permanent position to locum work, you’ll want to be sure working for yourself doesn’t jeopardise your job security.There are several things you can proactively do to feel assured from the start. Firstly, and most importantly, register yourself with a recruitment agency that has plenty of roles in your specialist area of healthcare.Look for an agency that is on framework to supply health professionals within your specialised area of practice. You can be confident they adhere to very strict rules to supply to the NHS. It’s also a good indicator that they have the best interests of you and your employer at heart.As a on framework agency ourselves, Sanctuary Health, concentrates on meeting the integrated needs of hundreds of healthcare organisations in the UK.Take a close look at how your chosen agency supports candidates. You are more than a number. An agency that looks after its locum healthcare professionals will find you highly suitable roles, guide you through the interview process and check in on you once in post. They’ll also be proactive in identifying future roles as your contract nears it end. You should never feel out of place.The benefits of working as a locumRates of pay depend on several factors; not least of all your grade, training and experience, but they are usually very attractive compared to permanent employment.Although greater earning potential is a significant pull-factor, there are plenty of other benefits too. If you want to experience working in different departments to broaden your career prospects, contract work is ideal. It also gives you more flexibility. You can choose the contracts that suit you best. This enables you to better balance family and social commitments.You can improve your CV with a more varied work profile. You can choose to work either in the public or private sector. And if you are fairly early on in your career, it’s a great way to test the waters and decide which direction you want to take your career.If you want to explore international opportunities, you can also do this on a contract basis. Some agencies, including Sanctuary Health, place qualified staff in international positions. So, if you want to find out what it is like to work in other English-speaking countries, you can.A long-term optionFor many healthcare professionals who enjoy the flexibility of locum work, they never look back. They choose to continue to work in roles that interest them and keep them motivated. They enjoy the freedom. At Sanctuary Health, for example, we have a he number of candidates entering their double-digit years as locum workers.How Sanctuary Health helpsIf you are thinking about leaving permanent employment to become a locum healthcare professional, we can help take the guess work out of your decision to leave.The first step is always to register with us and a dedicated healthcare consultant working within you specialised discipline will be in contact to talk about your prospects. We always aim to present you with opportunities based on your exact criteria.Interested in finding out how Sanctuary can find you a locum healthcare job? Register today.
Shift work. What you need to know...
Looking after patients is a 24-hour-a-day job, especially if you work in a hospital or other inpatient setting. So, how do you make the most out of shift work?Type of shift workIn recent years the number of hours worked by doctors and nurses per shift has started to change. Increasingly, NHS employers are implementing longer, 12-shifts, clustered into fewer days during the week. Some professionals prefer this way of working since it can help with having a better work-life balance, but others prefer shorter shifts over more days.You might not have the flexibility to decide the type of shift pattern you wish to do with your current employer, but if you are registered with a healthcare recruitment agency, they’ll be able to find you an employer who will be able to accommodate your preferred working pattern.Deciding a shift patternIt really is up to you as an individual. If you struggle with long days in what is already a demanding job, you might prefer to do five shorter shifts over the week rather than three long days. It will also depend on what additional support you have at home and whether you have children to think about too. If you register with an agency, they’ll walk you through your options.What breaks will I need to take?Rest breaks during your shiftWe know working shifts is highly demanding, but it’s important you take a break. If your daily working time is more than six hours, you are entitled to take a 20-minute uninterrupted break.Daily rest breaksYou are entitled to a rest period of at least 11 hours in any given 24-hour working period, which can be taken over two days. If this is not possible, which due to the nature of healthcare work, does happen, “equivalent compensatory periods of rest” must be put in place.With 12-hour shifts becoming increasingly popular, you must be aware that there should be a break of 11 consecutive hours between each 12-hour shift. This is to protect both you and your patients. RCN offers specific guidance for nurses.Weekly rest breaksAt least every seven days you should have a 24-hour rest period. This is on top of your 11 hours daily rest period. Your employer can average the weekly period over 14 days, providing either two uninterrupted rest periods of not less than 24 hours or one uninterrupted rest period of not less than 48 hours.Understanding the 48 hours per week ruleYour agency should monitor your working hours to make sure you do not work beyond the average 48 hours per week, unless you have specifically agreed not to apply the limit. This needs to take the form of a written agreement with your chosen agency.It’s always advisable to check your contract with your agency to read what it says about maximum weekly working times.Tips for working shiftsShift work can prove hugely beneficial, especially if you have other commitments outside of work you need to attend to. But it can also be tiring. If you follow some of these tips below, you’ll be on track to mastering shift work.Sleep:Try and make your room as dark as possible. There are some great options to purchase made-to-measure black-out blinds from plenty of low-cost online retailers. They’re a doddle to fit too!If you struggle to wake up, try investing in an alarm clock that gently wakes you up by replicating natural sunlight. Ideal if you need to start in the early hours in the Winter.It’s tempting to make your bedroom warm, but if you make it cooler than the rest of the house, you’ll find it easier to get some sleep ahead of your shift.Ear plugs and eye masks are useful too. Especially if the rest of the family has other plansDuring your shift:Make time for breaks (see our guidance above)If you find you are feeling tired, try and grab some fresh airCaffeine is also a necessity but if it doesn’t agree with you try something refreshing like peppermint teaTry to eat nutritious meals. Think nuts and grains and you’ll feel more energisedFinally, don’t forget you’re only human. The only superpower you have is your ability to treat and support patients and so it’s important to look after yourself.If you are interested in shift work, we have plenty of opportunities, simply upload your CV.
Consider how much easier it would be if securing your next role was simply a couple of clicks away. That once registered, you only ever hear about jobs that tick every box. Where you can relax and even enjoy the process. At Sanctuary Personnel, we pair our candidates with roles we know are a direct match to their skills, knowledge, experience and future aspirations.
Each week, hundreds of new healthcare jobs are added to our system. For registered candidates, there are always plenty of opportunities. Whether you a nurse, doctor, mental health, allied health or imaging professional, or you are in health science services, you’ll discover new career opportunities.
Band 2 Intermediate Ca...
Up to £12.13 per hour
Sanctuary Health are currently looking for an experienced and dedicated Band 2 Intermediate Care Worker to work full-time across various wards in Cambridge. The pay rate for this locum Intermediate Care Worker job is £12.13 per hour (LTD Company Equivalent) and is a 6-month contract.Requirements of the Intermediate Care Worker:Recent UK experience within a similar roleDBS - Update Service (Preferable)Car driverContact: This Intermediate Care Worker job is advertised by Henri Clements; if you are interested in this position please click above to apply now. Due to the high volume of applications we receive, regretfully we are only able to respond to candidates who meet our clients' requirements.Reasonable Adjustments: If you consider yourself to have a disability or require any reasonable adjustment during the recruitment process or within the workplace, please highlight this at the earliest opportunity. With this information, we will provide appropriate support to you throughout the process and into your work placement.
Band 5 Occupational Th...
Birmingham, West Midlands
Up to £19.50 per hour
Sanctuary Health is looking for an experienced and dedicated Band 5 Occupational Therapist to work part-time based in Birmingham. The ideal candidate will possess highly developed specialist knowledge of Occupational Therapy and be registered with the HCPC. The pay rate for this locum Occupational Therapist job is £19.50 per hour (LTD Company Equivalent) and is an ongoing contract.Requirements of the Occupational Therapist:Degree or equivalent within Occupational TherapyHCPC registered as an Occupational TherapistExperience in elderly rehabilitation and intermediate care.Contact: This Occupational Therapist job is advertised by Ruben Mota; if you are interested in this position please click above to apply now. Due to the high volume of applications we receive, regretfully we are only able to respond to candidates who meet our clients' requirements.Reasonable Adjustments: If you consider yourself to have a disability or require any reasonable adjustment during the recruitment process or within the workplace, please highlight this at the earliest opportunity. With this information, we will provide appropriate support to you throughout the process and into your work placement.
Band 6 Physiotherapist
Birmingham, West Midlands
Up to £25.00 per hour
Are you looking for a new full-time Physiotherapist role in Birmingham? Sanctuary Health is currently looking for an experienced and dedicated Physiotherapist to work full-time in Moseley hospital, Birmingham. The ideal candidate will possess highly developed specialist knowledge of Physiotherapy and be registered with the HCPC. The pay rate for this locum Physiotherapist job is £25.00 per hour (LTD Company Equivalent) and is a 2- month contract.Requirements: Degree or equivalent within Physiotherapy HCPC registered as a Physiotherapist Recent post qualifying experience working as a Physiotherapist Previous NHS experienceContact: This Physiotherapist job is advertised by Ruben Mota; if you are interested in this position please click above to apply now. Due to the high volume of applications we receive, regretfully we are only able to respond to candidates who meet our clients' requirements. Reasonable Adjustments: If you consider yourself to have a disability or require any reasonable adjustment during the recruitment process or within the workplace, please highlight this at the earliest opportunity. With this information, we will provide appropriate support to you throughout the process and into your work placement.
Psychologist - Adults
West Yorkshire, England
£35.00 - £40.00 per hour
Sanctuary Health is currently looking for a dedicated Adults Psychologist to work part-time based in West Yorkshire. The pay rate for this Adults Psychologist role is £35 per hour (LTD Company Equivalent) and is an initial 3-month contract.Requirements of the Adults Psychologist:Expected that the Professional Standards as defined by the HCPC and BPsS are adhered to when carrying out your role.To be eligible for this role you must be an HCPC registered psychologistHave a relevant qualification in PsychologyRecent experience is essentialContact: This Adults Psychologist job is advertised by Ben Stone; if you are interested in this position please click below to apply now. Due to the high volume of applications we receive, regretfully we are only able to respond to candidates who meet our clients' requirements.Reasonable Adjustments: If you consider yourself to have a disability or require any reasonable adjustment during the recruitment process or within the workplace, please highlight this at the earliest opportunity. With this information, we will provide appropriate support to you throughout the process and into your work placement.
Band 7 Clinical Pharma...
Up to £30.00 per hour
Sanctuary Health is currently looking for an experienced and dedicated Band 7 Clinical Pharmacist to work full-time in Newham. The ideal candidate will possess highly developed specialist knowledge of Pharmacy and be registered with the GPHC. The pay rate for this locum Pharmacist job is £30 per hour (LTD Company Equivalent) and is a 2-month contract.Requirements of the Pharmacist:Must be registered on the GPHC as a pharmacistMust have a relevant qualification in pharmacyExperience needed; Covering wards and supplying medication, pharmaceutical advice and MDT working.Contact: This Pharmacist job is advertised by Alex Meek; if you are interested in this position please click above to apply now. Due to the high volume of applications we receive, regretfully we are only able to respond to candidates who meet our clients' requirements.Reasonable Adjustments: If you consider yourself to have a disability or require any reasonable adjustment during the recruitment process or within the workplace, please highlight this at the earliest opportunity. With this information, we will provide appropriate support to you throughout the process and into your work placement.
Band 6 Clinical Pharma...
Up to £28.00 per hour
Sanctuary Health is currently looking for an experienced and dedicated Band 6 Clinical Pharmacist to work full-time based in Wandsworth. The ideal candidate will possess highly developed specialist knowledge of Pharmacy and be registered with the GPHC. The pay rate for this locum Pharmacist job is £28 per hour (LTD Company Equivalent) and is a 3-month contract.Duties:Provide clinical pharmacy services to designated wards or teams, supporting safe and effective prescribing and administration of medicines. This will be including attendance at consultant ward round as appropriate.Provide pharmacist supervision for designated sessions in the dispensary including clinical screening of prescriptions, labelling, dispensing and checking of medicines, including clinical trials medicines.Counsel patients and their caregivers on all relevant aspects of their medicines.Provide medicines information to Trust staff, patients and their caregivers, including involvement in the production of pharmacy information bulletins.Undertake specified pharmacy practice training activities as agreed.Assist in medicines management audits and other project work.Participate in the provision of medicines education sessions to patients and carersProvide specialist advice to medical and nursing staff on the use of medicines and Medicines Management in its broadest sense.Participate in the Trust's Emergency Duty Pharmacy service.Supervise the work of supporting staff, including pharmacy technicians, students, pharmacy assistants and pre-registration pharmacy graduates.Contribute to education sessions, both to pharmacy staff and other Trust staff.Participate in any other reasonable aspects of the pharmacy service as required by the Chief Pharmacist.Requirements of the Pharmacist:Must be registered on the GPHC as a pharmacistMust have a relevant qualification in pharmacy2 years post graduateContact: This Pharmacist job is advertised by Alex Meek; if you are interested in this position please click above to apply now. Due to the high volume of applications we receive, regretfully we are only able to respond to candidates who meet our clients' requirements.Reasonable Adjustments: If you consider yourself to have a disability or require any reasonable adjustment during the recruitment process or within the workplace, please highlight this at the earliest opportunity by contacting us. With this information, we will provide appropriate support to you throughout the process and into your work placement.
Created by our healthcare resourcing specialists, our careers advice pages and guides will give you the lift you need. Just putting a few top tips in place, you’ll be closer to landing your ideal role.
Health CV Writing Guide
If you’re thinking about looking for a new healthcare role, you’ll want to make sure your CV is in good health; that it showcases your experience and achievements. That’s why we’ve pulled together this guide to help you.By following our top ten tips and weaving in all the important keywords and phrases, you’ll find it a breeze to secure your next position.Please fill in the form below to begin the download:If you require further help with structuring your CV, please give our specialist team a call.
Health CV Template
Your CV is the perfect opportunity to showcase your skills, experience, knowledge, and qualifications. You’ll want to stand-out from other candidates and hone-in on the attributes that make you the ideal person for the role. You’ll need to be clear and concise in what you write and know the order in which to present the information. Please fill in the form below to download our free CV template:For any further help in writing your CV, please contact your Sanctuary consultant today.
Health Interview Guide
So you've landed an interview for the perfect healthcare role. That's great news. It means, on paper, you're just the right match. Now it's time to impress at interview. But what do you need to do ahead of the big day? Our guide will tell you everything you need to know...Fill in the form below to begin the download:If you need help in preparing for your interview, contact your Sanctuary consultant today.
We know you spend a lot of time supporting others. From the moment you register with us, we'll support you throughout your career. We’ll help you make important decisions with unbiased person-centred advice.
Interview Guide - Physiotherapists
Have you been invited for a physiotherapy job interview? To help you prepare, here are a few questions that commonly crop up, along with our tips for dealing with them effectively.1. Why did you become a physiotherapist?This is a real favourite with interviewers. Try to avoid generalisations. It's fine to say something like "Because I have a passion for helping people". However, you should support this statement with specific examples which show how you have made a real difference to people's lives.2. Why do you think you're good at your job?You need to strike the right balance here. You shouldn't undersell yourself, but equally you don't want to come across as over-confident. Key attributes include strong communication and time management skills, good health and physical fitness, empathy, tolerance and patience. Refer to one or two examples from your work experience where these skills were particularly relevant.3. How do you manage your time effectively?Good time management as a physiotherapist is not just about being super-organised. It's also about using the available time productively and not over-stretching yourself, which means having realistic and achievable goals. Key things to mention are forward planning, time allocation and reviewing how you have performed to learn lessons for the future.4. How do you go about devising a treatment plan?This is a very important part of any allied health role. Person-centred care is at the heart of the NHS strategy, so you should show how you make sure each treatment plan is tailored to the patient's needs. Talk about questioning and assessing the patient, taking into account their overall health and lifestyle. Also mention how important it is to review their progress and make any necessary adjustments to the plan.5. Are you familiar with the NHS Employers Knowledge and Skills Framework (KSF)?The KSF is commonly used as a benchmark in staff appraisals, so you should make sure you understand it and what it means for you in your job as a physiotherapist. The new simplified KSF can be adapted by NHS trusts to meet local needs, so try to find out how your prospective employer uses it in physiotherapy roles. Find out more about the KSF here.6. How do you stay informed about new techniques and technology?This is an opportunity to show you are committed to continuing professional development (CPD). You should talk about any courses you have taken or are taking, and how you stay up-to-date with physiotherapy news and views e.g. through professional forums and networking sites.7. What's the role of a physiotherapist in a multi-disciplinary team (MDT)?Obviously, your professional expertise is important. However, this is also about showing you're a real team player and can work effectively with doctors, nurses and other allied health professionals. Give one or two examples of collaborative working, showing you understand the dynamics of the MDT approach and the various roles that all participants play in providing joined-up care.Our interview guide will tell you everything you need to know...If you’re looking for your next position, take a look at our wide range of physiotherapist roles.
Prepare for your Occupational Therapy Interview
Your next Occupational Therapist role is within reach! The position is ideal. It is in the right area with the type of cases you like. All you need to do now is secure the role at interview. The good news is, if you have been offered an interview through Sanctuary Health, you’re more than half way there to securing the role. Your individual Sanctuary Health consultant will be able to give you information about your new employer, but there’s still plenty of scope for you to hone your interview techniques. Depending on the location and nature of the Occupational Therapist role, there’s still a great deal of competition, so how do you make sure you are chosen over another professional? Being prepared for some of the most frequently asked questions helps. Tell me about your experience of standardised assessmentsThe employer is looking for evidence of your ability to promote the use of evidence-based outcome measures. They’ll want to hear to how, through assessments, you provide credible and reliable justification for the intervention that is delivered. Be ready with one or two examples but keep your answer short (ideally no longer than two minutes). What do you know about our care models?This question tests two things; your knowledge of them as an employer and of the model/s they adhere to (e.g. model of human occupation). Research the organisation and ask your Sanctuary Health consultant if they are privy to information on certain models. Once you’ve established what the models are, research them and make sure you understand the basic principles and how you would apply them. What makes an effective Occupational Therapist?You will need some real-life examples to draw from. Discuss examples that show you enable patients to recover or change; through listening to individual needs and give clinical advice on supporting them to make decisions about their care. Remember, employers are looking for Occupational Therapists who are reflective. What do you do if a patient complains about a member of staff?It’s not uncommon for people to feel frustrated with the pace of care, which can be influenced by many factors. Something you’ll know all too well as an Occupational Therapist. You might well find yourself in this very situation, where a patient wants to make a compliant or raise their concerns. In your answer, you need to make it clear you are aware of the procedure for reporting anything considered to be wrong or unsafe. Explain, step-by-step, what your approach would be. Try not to throw in too many hypothetical possibilities though. Keep it simple. What’s the value of an OT in a multi-disciplinary setting?This is an interesting question. Really, the interviewer is asking you ‘how do work with other people from other healthcare departments?’. Increasingly, both NHS and private employers are realising the benefits of co-located teams. Not just across healthcare either; within social care and criminal justice too. In giving your answer, provide examples of where, as an Occupational Therapist, you’ve jointly aided the recovery or care of a patient. If you’ve been involved in a team piloting a new way of working, here’s your chance to shout about it!Our interview guide will tell you everything you need to know...Whether you are looking for a position within the NHS, private healthcare sector or with a local authority, we have plenty of vacancies.Interested in finding out more? Register with Sanctuary today.
Interview Guide - Biomedical Scientists
If you’ve landed an interview for your next biomedical scientist role or are thinking about applying for a position, you’ll find our interview guide helpful. It’s based on the questions we know Health Science Services (HSS) employers ask. Of course, you’ll be asked some of the obvious questions such as why do you want to work here? and some competency questions about your ability to perform within the role. A biomedical scientist candidate interviewing for a role in phlebotomy, for example, might be asked about the Vacutainer blood collection system, or about which anticoagulants are used in phlebotomy, together with what the latest research shows.Preparation is key, so you’ll want to rehearse your responses to common questions beforehand.Why did you choose to become a biomedical scientist?This is a specific question that requires you to talk passionately about your area of specialism, biomedical science. Share a personal story that connects your motivation with your clinical skills. If you can remember the first time you ever wanted to pursue your chosen career and link this same feeling to how you feel and act today, you’ll resonate with the employer. Why should we appoint you?Despite popular belief, many healthcare professionals struggle with this question. After all, it’s not within most people’s nature to think they are better than their peers. A good way to approach the answer is to look back at the feedback you’ve had from line managers and patients – what have they said about you? Look for consistent values. Plus, you’ll be able to reference specific perceptions and be ready with real-life examples to back-up what you are saying. demonstrated work on committees will help strengthen your organization’s commitment to active internal leadership.”Talk about a time you disagreed with some clinical findingsThe interviewer is interested in how you deal with conflict. As a biomedical scientist, you will work with several related healthcare professionals and may occasionally be challenged on your findings or research. Some might disagree with your research or findings altogether. Try to use the STAR method (situation, task, action, result) to explain how you would approach any objections. If a biomedical mistake happened in the lab, what would you do?Discuss how you would assess the situation and decide whether you can deal with the issue alone, with a colleague or if you need to escalate to somebody more senior. Depending on what the issue is, you might need to inform the relevant person within your department, most likely the laboratory manager, and complete an incident form. Be clear on exactly what you would do but try not to add too much detail to the scenario, especially if it is hypothetical. Can you explain your understanding of ISO 15189?This is a frequent interview question for biomedical scientists. The interviewer is not expecting you to know everything about ISO. They just want to feel confident that you have enough knowledge to be an effective member of the lab team in maintaining compliance. Focus on a couple of ISO areas where you know you can add real value and describe this clearly. Tell us about your approach to new equipmentAdapting to new equipment is a key aspect of any biomedical scientist position. Explain how you would learn about the new technology. You’ll want to go above and beyond saying you’ll attend the relevant training sessions. A strong answer shows willingness to explore the technical manual in depth and read recent research papers where the technology has been used for research. You could even use this as an opportunity to explain how you also make recommendations for equipment updates or replacements in your current role. What do you see as the future of healthcare?This is a nice question. It’s often asked towards the end of the interview and gives you the chance to be philosophical. Biomedical Science is changing rapidly, and employers want passionate, innovative scientists to help facilitate that change. Highlight the work you’ve been involved in to date and how it has helped current and previous employers stay ahead.The chances are, your answer could be enough to inch you over the finish-line just ahead of another viable candidate. Our interview guide will tell you everything you need to know...Start your healthcare job search today!
Interview Guide - Mental Health Nurses
Interviewing can be a tricky process, especially if you work in mental health where the work is complex. To help you land your perfect job, we’ve pulled together some frequently asked questions asked of mental health nurses at interview.1. What do you know about our organisation?This is an extremely common question in any interview, not just those in the health sector. It’s important that you show you’ve taken the time to research the organisation – you can do this by looking through their website or checking for any recent media coverage. If you know that the employer has piloted a new approach to mental health nursing or is a spe