Allied Health Blog
Check out these twelve health care careers that pay above the national average and require 4 years of school or less.
Allied health professions represent a huge branch of the health care industry. They are our midwives, nutritionists, lab techs, personal trainers, paramedics and more, providing specialized support and technical skills for our doctors and physicians.
How do you find the right allied health school? Here are a few tips to make the search a bit easier.
You may think a health career isn't for you because it involves needles. But oftentimes it's not the fear of needles that keeps people from these careers, but the fear of hurting a patient. Learn about a tool that can alleviate this fear.
Learn more about some of the cutting edge apps being used by health care professionals and how they can help you in your health care career.
The need for health care IT workers is high, and job growth is expected to be in the double digits through 2022. Find out what it takes to enter this growing field and the type of salary health care tech professionals command.
Alzheimer's patients need a great deal of medical care, and their loved ones need a great deal of support. Allied health professionals are there to help those who suffer from the disease, as well as those who care for them.
Meet former U.S. Marine Michael Lewis and learn how he carved out a career helping our nation's heroes -- and how you can, too, with an allied health care career.
Diabetes demands a full team of health care providers. These allied health professionals should definitely be on the diabetes team in order to ensure a full, healthy life for someone living with the disease.
Health care offers a wealth of employment opportunities, from nursing to medical assisting or occupational and physical therapy -- and it doesn't take a Ph.D. or medical degree to land one of the hottest jobs in the profession, either. Some hot health care jobs may require as little as one year of training and education.