Restorative Supervisor Nurse
What Does A Restorative Supervisor Nurse Do?
A nurse who serves as a restorative supervisor supervises employees who are helping patients to live as safely and independently as possible. They often help patients after they have completed physical therapy with activities such as range of motion, getting out of bed, or walking.
How Do I Become A Restorative Supervisor Nurse?
Completing a two-year college program or four-year bachelor’s degree in nursing is required to obtain these positions. Some hospital positions may require nurses to have a bachelor’s degree.
What is the Average Salary For A Restorative Supervisor Nurse?
High – 102,000
Median – 73,000
Low – 40,000
What Courses Should I Take To Become A Restorative Supervisor Nurse?
- Science – As much as possible, including biology and psychology!
- Math – As much as possible!
- English – As much as possible!
What Is The Work Environment For A Restorative Supervisor Nurse?
Nurses typically work in hospitals, doctor’s offices, residential care facilities, schools, and in home healthcare. Because many healthcare facilities are open around the clock, nurses may be required to work nights, weekends, holidays, or any combination of these. In addition, this can be a physically demanding job. Nurses may be required to lift or move patients, and they may also spend most of the day on their feet.
What Is The Future Outlook For A Restorative Supervisor Nurse?
The job outlook for nurses (in general) looks good over the next 10 years, keeping in mind that geographical differences may exist.
- Bureau of Labor Statistics, U.S. Department of Labor, Occupational Outlook Handbook
- Explore Careers, Labour Market Information, Government of Canada