We created this website with the sole purpose of offering you everything you need to know before you decide which career to pursue. We’re updating our guides with more and more info about the latest salary stats, info on how to become, job descriptions, job growth trends and much more.
Career Advice – Salary info, how to become and more
In-depth salary guides:
Neurosurgeon Salaries – If you’re interested in becoming a neurosurgeon, we created a special category for Physician Salaries and Career Guides where you can find an in-depth article which talks about the neurosurgeon’s job description, what do they actually do, how to become one and what’s the annual and hourly neurosurgeon salary.
Speech Pathologists – If you want to pursue a career as a speech pathologist, you can read more about this career in this post.
Chiropractor Salary – In 2017, in the USA, the average chiropractor salary is estimated to be around $70,000 per year.
Cardiologists – In the United States, the average cardiologist salary is $217,000 per year, which is equivalent to an hourly income of about $104.
Orthopedic Surgeons – In 2016, in the USA, the average orthopedic surgeon salary was $360,000 per year, which is equivalent to an hourly pay of $173 and to a monthly income of $30,000 on average.
Perfusionist Salary – In the USA, the average perfusionist salary in 2016 was a low six-figure: around $105,000 per year (that means about $50 per hour, for a full-time year with 2,080 hours of practice).
Dermatologists – They are among the best paid physicians in the United States of America, where the average dermatologist salary in 2017 is around $240,000 per year.
Oncologists – In the USA, the average oncologist salary is $248,000 per year, which is equivalent to a mean hourly income of approximately $119.
Hematologists – In the United States of America, the average salary of a hematologist was somewhere around $250,000/year in 2016, and in 2017 it is expected to increase slightly
We have more similar career guides planned for this month. Make sure to bookmark and subscribe to our blog to get access to the best guides in the field.
About Employment First
Employment includes these essential elements:
- Being the first and preferred outcome for working-age youth and adults with disabilities, including those with complex and significant disabilities, for whom working in the past has been limited, or has not traditionally occurred,
- Using typical or customized employment techniques to secure membership in the workforce, where employees with disabilities are included on the payroll of a competitive business or industry or are self-employed business owners,
- Where the assigned work tasks offer at least minimum or prevailing wages and benefits,
- And where typical opportunities exist for integration and interactions with co-workers without disabilities, with customers, and/or the general public.
Currently a number of States, many led by their Developmental Disability Councils (http://www.nacdd.org/) and/or their APSE Chapters (http://www.apse.org/), are exploring Employment First polices and practices including California, Washington, Minnesota, Indiana, North Carolina, North Dakota, Iowa, Rhode Island, Nevada, et al. Please feel free to explore this website to read the latest news from the various states, review articles from those involved, explore sample policies, consider related training events, and also send along your information for posting.
Employment First is everyone’s business and as such, we are linking to the Employment First blog established and maintained by Don Lavin in Minnesota. As many of you know, Don is a leader in community employment development and the Employment First movement. He has graciously opened his blog as an Open-Source site for all of us to share our ideas, questions, and successes as we move the agenda forward.