January 2005
H&HN: Hospitals & Health Networks;Jan2005, Vol. 79 Issue 1, p60
Trade Publication
Presents graphical representations of the health care workforce in U.S. states, according to 2001 data from the U.S. Census and Bureau of Labor Statistics. Number of registered nurses; Percentage of health service employees who work in nursing and personal care facilities.


Related Articles

  • US health workers losing their health insurance. Korcok, Milan // CMAJ: Canadian Medical Association Journal;7/23/2002, Vol. 167 Issue 2, p177 

    Reports that health care workers in the U.S. are losing health insurance coverage faster than workers in other segments of the economy. Study which was based on results from a Census Bureau survey concerning uninsured health care personnel; Lack of insurance for nursing home personnel, hospital...

  • BLS: HISPANICS, NURSES POISED FOR BIG GAINS IN U.S. WORKFORCE. Ruiz, Gina // Workforce Management;1/14/2008, Vol. 87 Issue 1, p5 

    The article focuses on workforce projections and predictions through 2016 according to the U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics (BLS). The Hispanic workforce will increase by 30% by that year, while nurses will make up the largest projected increase of any occupational group. Overall, the civilian...

  • New data sources.  // Washington Labor Market Quarterly Review;2011 1st Quarter, Vol. 35 Issue 1, p2 

    The article focuses on several business data sources including the U.S. Census Bureau's Business Dynamics Statistics data and the U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics' Business Employment Dynamics data which include information on firm start ups, business dynamics and the process of job destruction.

  • Not in a Day's Work. Randle, Emily // National Nurse;Nov2010, Vol. 106 Issue 9, p12 

    The article tackles the workplace violence in the healthcare industry of the U.S. According to the Bureau of Labor Statistics, violence in the sector constitutes 45 percent of the two million incidents that occurred annually in the country between 1993 and 1999. It offers information on the...

  • Health services hired the most new workers in 2002.  // Occupational Outlook Quarterly;Summer2003, Vol. 47 Issue 2, p26 

    Reveals that more workers were hired in health services than in any other industry in 2002, according to the U. S. Bureau of Labor Statistics data. Number of new workers hired in health services; Cause of the growth in demand for healthcare services.

  • Staffing Watch.  // H&HN: Hospitals & Health Networks;Apr2004, Vol. 78 Issue 4, p22 

    Presents news briefs concerning the health care sector in the U.S. as of April 2004. Forecast of the U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics on the growth of health care jobs from 2002-2012; Federal initiative announced by U.S. Labor Secretary Elaine L. Chao that will address the shortages in the...

  • Division of Health Promotion and Chronic Disease Prevention Bureau of Health Care Access Center for Health Workforce Planning.  // Iowa Nurse Reporter;Mar2005, Vol. 18 Issue 1, p24 

    Presents the projections for the health workforce in the U.S. from 2002 to 2012 prepared by the Bureau of Labor Statistics. Expected increase in total employment in the country; Health professions expected to have the greatest percentage of increase; Factor which may affect the nature of the...

  • Talent scare for health care jobs. Glenn, Brandon // Crain's Cleveland Business;7/31/2006, Vol. 27 Issue 31, p1 

    The article focuses on the shortage of qualified workers experienced by the health care industry of Northeast Ohio. The region suffers from a dearth of sufficient talent in fields such as advanced manufacturing, pharmaceutical product development and medical device engineering. Health care is...

  • Artists by the Numbers: Moving From Descriptive Statistics to Impact Analyses. Iyengar, Sunil // Work & Occupations;Nov2013, Vol. 40 Issue 4, p496 

    For nearly 40 years, the National Endowment for the Arts (NEA) has studied a cohort of 11 artist occupations, resulting in periodic research findings about artists’ employment and earnings, their demographics and geographic distribution, and how artists differ from other segments of the...


Read the Article


Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics