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Exploring career paths and decided to choose a career in health care field (enjoy helping people, good job outlook, like sciences, good salary etc.) but don't want to be comitted to too much education/student loans. Primarily considering pharmacy and becoming a physicians assistant (both about 6 yrs ed after hs). What. are the advantages/disadvantages of each. Which has better job opportunities, what are the differences. Also, I want a job involving interaction with people but I'm scared that with pharmacy, I'll be stuck in the back by myself all day. Which is more rewarding, bwhich is less "boring"? Just looking for details about both.. Also, any other good job ideas that sound like they match my desrciption? Only positive answers please!
A Physician assistant is just below an M.D. I am acquainted some one who is P.A. who has also been a type 1 diabetic for a very long time. She was in medical school in her fifth semester when she decided to become P.A.. She was also pregnant with her first child. A pharmacy assistant is just an employee who either has been assigned or volunteers to help in the pharmacy. No education required, but pharmacy students often become pharmacy assistants during the summer. Pharmacy school is expensive. There's a bigger salary and more PROFESSIONAL credibility and social status if you become a physician assistant pennsylvania a pharmacist. Consider becoming a registered nurse, There are male nurses too. Getting a B.S. or even an M.S. in nursing is something to consider. Even becoming a licensed practical nurse may be a viable alternative. Hospitals are VERY short of nurses right now. One of my friends is an almost LPN who stopped school when she got married, and she works in the emergency room almost everyday, because that hospital is VERY short of nurses and secretaries right now. Another friend of mine who is a certified 4-year medical technician got a new job last fall, and she's 56 years old. A new medical campus is literally being built from the ground up that she will be working at. Health careers are the place to be right now, so you are NOT limited to two career paths. I was in a nursing home for three months two years ago, after being in the hospital for two months because of Acute Respiratory Distress Syndrome. My soul sister in New Orleans, who is an M.D. saved my life, by ordering an induced coma LONG DISTANCE to save my brain function, I was in the induced coma for six weeks, and I DID come out of it, when a lot of people, who didn't know me very well, thought I wouldn't make it. I've been a type 1 diabetic since I was 26 months old, I'm stubborn, and I get VERY feisty when you insult my professional credibility as a scientist (geologist). The nursing home was OWNED by a physician assistant. There was ONE R.N on staff for that nursing home. ALL of the other nurses were LPNs. There were also a lot of CNAs some of whom wanted to go to nursing school, but didn't have the tuition, yet. I've seriously considered becoming a CNA myself, but I know it's exhausting work, and I'm VERY over-educated. lol! I just don't have the extra money for tuition to become a CNA right now. Good luck!
PAs are taught in the medical model, but since many programs require 1-2 years health care experinece, they bring a great deal of mixed experience to the field (RN, paramedic, lab tech, respiratory care, xray pharmacist, etc, so you can not categorically state they have no pt care experience); so their "back story" education can be quite impressive. Some medical fields are dominated by PAs and some are more dominated by NPs. Each state also regulates scope of practice for both, so it can vary widely. Some MDs prefer PAs because they trained along side of them in med school & understand the medical model. In one state I work in, PAs are reimbursed from insurance at slightly more so NPs are used less. The education required to get into a pennsylvania program is more rigorous than a NP program. You essentially do a pre-med course and it is very competitive--1000 people applied for 30 positions in my old school. Many NP programs accept any RN. That may change when it becomes a DNP in the next few years. Another difference is that PAs are all generalists and can work in any field. NPs train in a specific area and can not move out of it (ie: a peds NP can not do anything except peds), but a family NP has a general broad range. Many PAs have more surgical experience and procedure experience, just given the way their training is set up, with rotation modules like med school. Which to become is somewhat of a personal decision and depends on what field you may be interested in.