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Medical Staffing & Recruitment Solutions

Medical Roles We Place

Our Specialties

Doctor
Specific responsibilities vary by specialty, but all doctors need to be able to perform the following duties:

 

  • Assess symptoms
  • Diagnose conditions
  • Prescribe and administer treatment
  • Provide follow-up care of patients, refer them to other providers, and interpret their laboratory results
  • Collaborate with physician assistants, nurse practitioners, registered nurses, and other health professionals
  • Prescribe medication
  • Stay current on medical technology and research

Since doctors are responsible for their patients’ well-being, this occupation is more demanding than most. In addition to having a comprehensive knowledge of medicine, they need to be able to communicate their findings to patients who typically do not possess the same knowledge. They work with people when they are at their most vulnerable and this requires empathy in addition to the required technical knowledge.

 

Beyond the foundational duties and responsibilities of all doctors, each specialty in the field requires doctors to be able to perform tasks specific to those jobs. Surgeons, for example, must have the manual dexterity to perform precise operations and the stamina to spend hours at a time in the operating room.

Director of Admissions
The Director of Admissions candidate Admits patients by directing the admissions process; developing, implementing and maintaining revenue-generating strategies; determining and implementing admissions best-practices; promoting the hospital; maintaining a satisfied patient base.
Ambulatory Nurse
Ambulatory care, or outpatient care facilities are healthcare facilities that typically treat only patients that do not require an overnight stay in a hospital. One of the best examples of an ambulatory care center is a physician’s office. A career as an ambulatory nurse is often a little less stressful and fast-paced than other types of nursing careers, yet it is just as rewarding.

Ambulatory care nurses may treat specific types of patients. For example, you can choose to specialize in women’s health, pediatric nursing, or geriatric nursing. You can also choose an ambulatory nursing specialty that puts you in a position to care for patients with certain types of injuries or illnesses.

Psychiatrist
Psychiatrists evaluate, diagnose, and treat patients with mental, emotional, and behavioral disorders. They conduct thorough psychiatric evaluations, develop treatment plans, prescribe medication, and evaluate treatment results.
Nursing Assistant
A Nursing Assistant’s duties revolve mostly around the basic daily physical care of patients and associated record keeping. You might help patients use the bathroom or take care of other sanitary needs. You might feed patients who cannot feed themselves, turn bed-ridden patients to prevent pressure sores, transport patients, and help ambulatory patients walk.
Anesthesiologist
Anesthesiologists have a specialty in pain management, along with a wide array of responsibilities.

  • Administering pain relief before, during, and after medical procedures
  • Monitoring patients’ vital signs during procedures
  • Supervising anesthesia assistants and certified registered nurse anesthetists
  • Approving general, sedative, regional, or local anesthetics
  • Reviewing medical files and lab results
  • Informing patients of risks associated with anesthesia
  • Complying with medical and hospital procedure policy

A patient may feel discomfort for a period of time after certain procedures have been completed, so the anesthesia should help the patient transition into, through, and out of the procedure with relative ease. This is known as perioperative medicine, the specialty of anesthesiologists.

Clinical Research Assoc.
Clinical research associates collect and organize data obtained during studies and trials conducted in fields, such as biotechnology and pharmaceuticals. They coordinate and process results gained from long-term testing of drugs, products and medical procedures.
Billing Manager
The primary purpose of the Billing Manager position is to assist in the day-to-day accounting functions of the practice in accordance with current acceptable accounting and cost reimbursement principles relating to health care operations as may be directed by the Practice Manager​.
Pediatrician

As a Pediatrician, you would be responsible both for observing and treating growing children, as well as advising their parents and guardians on a course of action. A pediatrician’s duties include, but are not limited to:2

  • Helping children and teens feel at ease during physical check-ups
  • Advising parents/guardians on any unusual or exceptional developments
  • Assessing symptoms
  • Diagnosing
  • Prescribing medication
  • Ordering necessary tests to follow-up on symptoms
  • Interpreting lab results
  • Recommending specialized treatment or care
  • Understanding and abiding by consent laws relevant to legal guardians
Pediatricians typically act as primary care physicians for children from birth to adulthood. As such, they may often provide routine check-ups or refer their patients to specialists.
Pharmacist

The Pharmacist candidate generally requires the ability to do the following work:

  • Fill prescriptions
  • Instruct and advise patients
  • Administer vaccinations
  • Consult with doctors
  • Work with insurance companies
  • Maintain records
  • Manage a retail business
Phlebotomist
As a phlebotomist, you will be the one who draws blood from patients, collects a variety of other specimen samples as well as label the blood vials that you have filled. … collect blood samples from patients. practice proper patient identification, especially when working on hospital floors.
Registered Nurse

Thre Registger Nurse is expected to regularly perform at least some of the following tasks if you want to work in this profession.

  • Implement physicians’ orders, administer medications, start IVs, perform treatments, procedures and special tests, and document treatment as required by company policy and local/state/federal rules and regulations.
  • Order, interpret, and evaluate diagnostic tests to identify and assess patients’ conditions.
  • Assess and evaluate patients’ needs for, and responses to, care rendered.
  • Apply sound nursing judgment in patient care management decisions.
  • Provide primary and emergency care for occupational and non-occupational injuries and illnesses.
  • Administer over-the-counter and prescription medications as ordered.
  • Collaborate with the nursing team to create a Plan of Care for all patients.
  • Direct and guide ancillary personnel and maintain standards of professional nursing.
Registered nurses are often the key monitor of patients’ health through observing and assessing their records, symptoms, and reactions to treatment and care. They often have extensive interaction with patients’ families as well, guiding and instructing them in aftercare measures. Their exact duties can depend on where they work and the needs of the particular patients they care for.
Surgeon
The duties and responsibilities of Surgeons varies depending on what environment they are practicing in. Many surgeons find themselves in a multifaceted career that allows them to put their skills to good use in a combination of workplace settings. Although the workplace settings may vary, one factor remains the same: the surgical profession is one of responsibility and leadership. The surgeon is responsible for the preoperative diagnosis of the patient, for performing the operation, and for providing the patient with postoperative surgical care and treatment. The surgeon is also looked upon as the leader of the surgical team.

During the course of an operation, the surgeon must make important decisions about the patient’s health, safety, and welfare. Furthermore, the surgeon must work to ensure cooperation among the other members of the surgical team, which typically includes another surgeon or qualified person who acts as the surgeon’s assistant, the anesthesiologist, and operating room nurses.

There are seven major settings in which surgeons can put their education, training, and skills to valuable use: private practice, academic medicine, institutional practice, hospitals, ambulatory surgery settings, government service programs, and the uniformed services.

Billing Specialist
Medical Biller is in charge of calculating and collecting payments for medical procedures and services. Their work includes updating patient data, developing payment plans, and preparing invoices. They work in medical administrative offices to ensure that patients are billed quickly and accurately.
Paramedic
Paramedics are responsible for responding to emergency medical calls, providing on-site aid and transporting patients safely to medical facilities. … Additional duties include maintaining equipment, filing reports and transporting patients between hospitals.
Physical Therapist

Physical therapists, or PTs, help people who have lost motor function due to accidents, illness or age. They help determine the root causes of the trauma, counsel patients, and work with them to create a plan for rehabilitation. … PTs will track progress and report to patients and their families.
Licensed Practical Nurse

LPNs typically need to be able to handle the following tasks:

  • Monitor patients
  • Make patients comfortable
  • Provide basic care
  • Listen to patients
  • Report to RNs or doctors
  • Keep and maintain records
  • LPNs carry out nursing tasks that are more complex than those that nurse’s aides complete but less complex than the duties of a registered nurse. LPNs monitor the health of patients and look for signs that their health is deteriorating or improving. They check vital signs and watch for changes in monitor readings.
Other Medical Roles
MEDICAL ASSISTANT

Perform administrative and clinical tasks in the offices of physicians and other medical practitioners. They may be responsible for clinical tasks, administrative tasks, or a combination of the two, depending on the size and scope of the practice. Medical assistants in larger practices tend to specialize, while those in smaller practices do everything.

MEDICAL SECRETARIES

Perform clerical duties in a doctor’s or other health professional’s office. Like others who work in health care support careers, their work is crucial to the functioning of any facility that provides patient care. They type correspondence and reports, maintain files, pay vendors, handle insurance forms, and bill patients. Medical secretaries interact with the public throughout the day, taking phone calls, scheduling appointments, and greeting patients.

Clinical Healthcare / Medical Roles

Clinical roles include people who have attended medical or nursing school. Here are some of the job titles for these roles: 

  • Ambulatory Nurse
  • Anesthesiologist
  • Audiologist
  • Behavioral Health Charge Nurse
  • Bereavement Counselor
  • Cardiac Catheterization Lab Nurse
  • Cardiovascular Operating Room Nurse
  • Cardiovascular Technologist
  • Charge Nurse
  • Chiropractor
  • Counselor
  • Dentist
  • Dermatology Nurse
  • Dialysis Nurse
  • Doctor
  • Emergency Room Nurse
  • Endoscopy Nurse
  • Family Nurse Practitioner
  • Flight Nurse
  • Genetic Counselor
  • Home Health Nurse
  • Hospice Counselor
  • Hospice Nurse
  • House Supervisor Nurse
  • Intensive Care Nurse
  • Interventional Radiology Nurse
  • Labor and Delivery Nurse
  • Lead Registered Nurse
  • Legal Nurse Consultant
  • Licensed Practical Nurse
  • Licensed Vocational Nurse
  • Medical Surgery Nurse
  • Microbiologist
  • Neonatal Intensive Care Nurse
  • Nurse
  • Nurse Anesthetist
  • Nurse Midwife
  • Nurse Practitioner
  • Nursing Assistant
  • Occupational Health Nurse
  • Occupational Health and Safety Specialist
  • Occupational Therapist
  • Office Nurse
  • Oncology Nurse
  • Operating Room Nurse
  • Optician
  • Optometrist
  • Orthodontist
  • Orthotist
  • Outreach RN
  • Paramedic
  • Pediatrician
  • Pediatric Endocrinology Nurse
  • Pediatric Intensive Care Nurse
  • Pediatric Nurse
  • Pediatric Nurse Practitioner
  • Perioperative Nurse
  • Pharmacist
  • Prosthetist
  • Physician
  • Podiatrist
  • Post Anesthesia Nurse
  • Postpartum Nurse
  • Progressive Care Nurse
  • Psychiatric Nurse
  • Psychiatric Nurse Practitioner
  • Public Health Nurse
  • Registered Nurse (RN)
  • Registered Nurse (RN) Case Manager
  • Registered Nurse(RN) Data Coordinator
  • Registered Nurse (RN) First Assistant
  • Registered Nurse (RN) Geriatric Care
  • Registered Nurse (RN) Medical Inpatient Services
  • Registered Nurse (RN) Patient Call Center
  • Registered Nurse (RN) Student Health Services
  • Registered Nurse (RN) Telephone Triage
  • Registered Nurse (RN) Urgent Care
  • Registered Nurse (RN) Women’s Services
  • Restorative Nurse
  • Registered Medical Assistant
  • Respiration (Inhalation) Therapist
  • School Nurse
  • Speech-Language Pathologist
  • Surgeon
  • Telemetry Nurse
  • Therapist
  • Veterinarian
  • Veterinary Assistant
  • Veterinary Technologist
  • Wellness Nurse

Support Healthcare / Medical Roles 

Do not underestimate the importance of people in support roles – they’re essential to proving medical services. See healthcare support job titles: 

  • Athletic Trainer
  • Certified Medical Assistant
  • Certified Nurse Assistant
  • Certified Nursing Assistant
  • Clinical Liaison
  • Clinical Nurse Manager
  • Clinical Research Associate
  • Clinical Research Coordinator
  • Clinical Reviewer
  • Clinical Specialist
  • Dietitian
  • Exercise Physiologist
  • Health Educator
  • Home Health Aide
  • Hospice Aide
  • Massage Therapist
  • Nurse Aide
  • Nurse Clinical Educator
  • Nurse Consultant 
  • Nurse Informatics Analyst
  • Nurse Manager
  • Nurse Paralegal
  • Nutritionist
  • Occupational Therapy Assistant
  • Orderly Attendant
  • Pharmacy Clerk
  • Pharmacy Technician
  • Physical Therapist Assistant
  • Physician Aide
  • Physician Assistant
  • Psychiatric Aide
  • Radiation Therapist
  • Recreational Therapist
  • Regional Kidney Smart Educator

Technical Healthcare / Medical Roles 

Also playing a key role are the technicians who take blood, do sonograms and perform other medical tasks.

  • Athletic Trainer
  • Certified Medical Assistant
  • Certified Nurse Assistant
  • Certified Nursing Assistant
  • Clinical Liaison
  • Clinical Nurse Manager
  • Clinical Research Associate
  • Clinical Research Coordinator
  • Clinical Reviewer
  • Clinical Specialist
  • Dietician
  • Exercise Physiologist
  • Health Educator
  • Home Health Aide
  • Hospice Aide
  • Massage Therapist
  • Nurse Aide
  • Nurse Clinical Educator
  • Nurse Consultant
  • Nurse Informatics Analyst
  • Nurse Manager
  • Nurse Paralegal
  • Nutritionist
  • Occupational Therapy Assistant
  • Orderly Attendant
  • Pharmacy Clerk
  • Physical Therapist Assistant
  • Physician Aide
  • Physician Assistant
  • Psychiatric Aide Radiation Therapist
  • Recreational Therapist
  • Regional Kidney Smart Educator

Our Process

Recruitment Excellence

We love technology,  but we love people even more! Our recruitment process starts with the right job description. We source the perfect candidate list match from our national database, using our in-house algorithms. We screen candidates & interview them in person, check references & qualifications. We present you with the best fit to meet your requirements.  Voila!

Referral Program

That Simply Works!

We believe in sharing the love! If you refer us to great companies and/or great talent, we’ll be happy to offer you up to $1000 in rewards. You don’t need to register or be a client!  Contact Us today! Some terms apply.
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Clients Love Us

We exceed expectations all the way!
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Services provided were far and beyond what I expected. My colleagues and I are extremely happy with Larcons services.
M. Tang - CTO

It’s great to see a staffing company providing the level of care and service that I strive for in my business. Thank you Larcons!
J. Jordan - CEO

If you want the best in staffing, this is it. Definitely a company you can trust.
Carolina I. - Marketing Manager

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