• RN
  • NICU
Albany, NY
  • 482 beds
  • Day, 3x12 hr
  • 13 weeks
  • ASAP
Taxable Income Hourly Weekly
Regular Pay Rate (min $18.00/hr) $35.60 $1,282
Overtime Pay Rate (min $27.00/hr) $53.40 $0
Total Taxable $36 $1,282
STIPENDS Weekly
Housing Stipend (max $798/week) $798
M&IE Stipend (max $483/week) $483
Total Stipend (based on residence) $1,281
Total Compensation $2,563
Local Information
Housing
Job Benefits
  • Travel Allowance $500
Job Bonuses
Available Benefits
  • Holiday Pay
  • Joint Commission Certified
  • Nationwide
  • 24/7 Customer Support
Job Information
  • Assignment Length: 13 weeks
  • Total # of hours: 468
  • Minimum experience required: 1 year

Required Credentials

BLS

NRP

Job Description

Wanderly is looking for a travel NICU RN for a great travel nursing job in Albany, NY.

This NICU travel nursing job pays for 36 hours a week for 13 weeks. With Wanderly you can compare travel nurse salary from leading travel nurse agencies in the United States.

With Wanderly you can chat anonymously and apply to any agency with Wanderly’s Universal Application, below are the details of this Travel Nursing Job including the travel nurse salary:

  • Specialty: NICU RN
  • Neonatal Intensive Care Unit (NICU) Registered Nurse – Albany, NY
  • Travel Nurse Salary – $2563/Week
  • Start Date – December 25, 2022
  • Travel Nursing Job Assignment Length – 13 weeks
  • Travel Nurse 36 hours per week
  • Shift – 12 hours, Day
Types of Patients Served The patient population in the NICU consists of a variety of neonates with various medical problems. Medical care is provided by Board Certified neonatologists and a Neonatal Nurse Practitioner. At least one Board Certified neonatologist is on site 24 hours a day. The approach to care is family centered and delivered by a multidisciplinary team including Spiritual Care, Respiratory Therapy, Nursing and Rehabilitation Therapists. This includes: A. All neonates born at SPH B. All neonates transported into SPH C. All neonates admitted directly from private pediatrician’s office if admission criteria are met II. Ages of Patients Served A. Neonatal ICU: 24 weeks to 3 months III. Current Services for Patients and Patients’ Families: Frequent Procedures, Processes, Services 1. Comprehensive level III neonatal intensive care services a) Antenatal consultation b) Attendance at all high risk deliveries c) Evaluation and management of unexpected ill neonate in delivery room 2. Comprehensive level III NICU care includes: a) Respiratory management: (1) Dedicated respiratory therapist (2) Oxygen therapy via, nasal cannula, RAM cannula or nasal CPAP (3) Conventional mechanical ventilation (4) High frequency ventilation (5) Oscillator ventilation (6) Nitric oxide (7) Surfactant administration (8) Continuous pulse oximetry b) Vascular access (1) Peripheral access (2) Umbilical lines (3) Percutaneous venous catheter c) Retinal exams d) Neurology (1) Lumbar puncture (2) Neuroimaging including cranial ultrasound, CT scans and MRI (3) EEG e) Developmental Care (1) NIDCAP environment (2) Developmental follow-up f) Nutritional support (1) Total parenteral nutrition (2) Early enteral feedings (3) Lactation specialist-full term and premature specialists (4) Breast feeding initiatives for mothers of premature infants (5) Human Donor Milk g) Social services and Hospice (1) Full time social service worker (2) Pediatric hospice services h) Case management (1) Clinical Care Coordinator services (2) Universal hearing screen (3) Parent education including infant CPR and monitoring training (4) RSV prophylaxis program with MedImmune 360 Access (5) Developmental follow-up (6) Primary care nursing (7) Family education & counseling i) Cardiac services (1) Pediatric cardiology on site availability 24 hours a day (2) Invasive cardiac monitoring (3) EKG services (4) Cardiac echocardiography (5) Invasive arterial monitoring j) Infection control and prevention (1) Infectious disease consultants (2) Infection control department (3) Quality improvement monitoring of hospital-acquired infections k) Laboratory l) Medical Imaging Scope and Complexity of Patient’s Care Needs Patient care in the NICU is delivered by a system of primary nursing for total patient care within the context of an interdisciplinary team. Clinical Care Coordinators (C3s) support primary nurses in the complex discharge planning and utilization management needs of select neonates using the nursing process as the framework for individual case management. The primary nurse is accountable for developing a plan of care from admission to discharge. Respiratory Therapists (RTs) are integrated members of the care delivery team. RTs provide direct patient care, including ventilator management and pulmonary interventions (i.e., nebulized medications, intubations, suctioning, surfactant administration, arterial blood sampling). . 1. Resuscitation and treatment of neonates >23 weeks gestation born at SPH or transported into SPH 2. Major diagnoses: - Extreme Prematurity (23-28 weeks) - Prematurity (29-37 weeks) - Prematurity (29-37 weeks) - Small for gestational age - Large for gestational age/macrosomia - Respiratory Distress Syndrome - Chronic lung disease - Sepsis - Patent Ductus Arteriosus - Persistent pulmonary hypertension of the newborn - Perinatal birth asphyxia - Hyperbilirubinemia - Trisomy syndromes - Congenital anomalies - Intrauterine growth retardation - Infant of diabetic mother - Hypoglycemia - Bowel obstruction - Imperforate anus - Necrotizing enterocolitis - Intestinal volvulus, perforated intestine - Feeding intolerance - Apnea and/or bradycardia - Maternal substance abuse/withdrawal syndrome - Neonatal seizures - Cerebral vascular infarct or hemorrhage - Interventricular hemorrhage/periventricular leukomalacia - Cardiac arrhythmia’s - Retinopathy of prematurity - Hydrocephalus 3. Comprehensive care of all sick newborns with the exception of the following: a) Neonates requiring ECMO b) Neonates requiring surgery c) Neonates requiring peritoneal dialysis d) Neonates with major endocrine disorders

PK-TR-4231

Facility Information

"With 12,000 employees in more than 170 locations, St. Peter’s Health Partners is the Capital Region’s most comprehensive not-for-profit integrated health care network, which provides high-quality, compassionate, and sophisticated care to thousands of people every day. St. Peter’s Health Partners is a member of Trinity Health, one of the nation’s largest Catholic health systems.

Mission We, St. Peter's Health Partners and Trinity Health, serve together in the spirit of the gospel as a compassionate and transforming healing presence within our communities.

Core Values Reverence - We honor the sacredness and dignity of every person. Commitment to Those Who are Poor - We stand with and serve those who are poor, especially those most vulnerable. Justice - We foster right relationships to promote the common good, including sustainability of Earth. Stewardship - We honor our heritage and hold ourselves accountable for the human, financial and natural resources entrusted to our care. Integrity - We are faithful to who we say we are. Safety- We embrace a culture that prevents harm and nurtures a healing, safe environment for all. Quality & Safety A Leader in Quality Throughout our hospitals and facilities across the Capital Region, we are committed to providing safe, effective, compassionate care to our patients and residents. We are always striving to increase quality outcomes through cutting-edge technologies and the implementation of evidence-based practices.

Our hospitals and facilities have received numerous accolades, locally and nationally:"

Agency Information

 This nationally renowned hospital has chosen FlexUp Staffing to find the most qualified talent to fill their open positions. With more than three decades of experience, FlexUp Staffing was created to help clinicians find work faster than traditional agencies.  We are committed to keeping our clinicians focused on care and are committed to making it as easy as possible to get to work.  We are partnered with many great health systems, VMS/MSP, and technology companies to ensure our clinicians have all the latest opportunities to provide care. Our nurses enjoy some of the industry's most competitive pay and benefits.

Compensation Weekly
Taxable Income $1,282
Stipends $1,281
Total $2,563
Job Information
  • Assignment Length: 13 weeks
  • Total # of hours: 468
  • Minimum experience required: 1 year

Required Credentials

BLS

NRP

Job Description

Wanderly is looking for a travel NICU RN for a great travel nursing job in Albany, NY.

This NICU travel nursing job pays for 36 hours a week for 13 weeks. With Wanderly you can compare travel nurse salary from leading travel nurse agencies in the United States.

With Wanderly you can chat anonymously and apply to any agency with Wanderly’s Universal Application, below are the details of this Travel Nursing Job including the travel nurse salary:

  • Specialty: NICU RN
  • Neonatal Intensive Care Unit (NICU) Registered Nurse – Albany, NY
  • Travel Nurse Salary – $2563/Week
  • Start Date – December 25, 2022
  • Travel Nursing Job Assignment Length – 13 weeks
  • Travel Nurse 36 hours per week
  • Shift – 12 hours, Day
Types of Patients Served The patient population in the NICU consists of a variety of neonates with various medical problems. Medical care is provided by Board Certified neonatologists and a Neonatal Nurse Practitioner. At least one Board Certified neonatologist is on site 24 hours a day. The approach to care is family centered and delivered by a multidisciplinary team including Spiritual Care, Respiratory Therapy, Nursing and Rehabilitation Therapists. This includes: A. All neonates born at SPH B. All neonates transported into SPH C. All neonates admitted directly from private pediatrician’s office if admission criteria are met II. Ages of Patients Served A. Neonatal ICU: 24 weeks to 3 months III. Current Services for Patients and Patients’ Families: Frequent Procedures, Processes, Services 1. Comprehensive level III neonatal intensive care services a) Antenatal consultation b) Attendance at all high risk deliveries c) Evaluation and management of unexpected ill neonate in delivery room 2. Comprehensive level III NICU care includes: a) Respiratory management: (1) Dedicated respiratory therapist (2) Oxygen therapy via, nasal cannula, RAM cannula or nasal CPAP (3) Conventional mechanical ventilation (4) High frequency ventilation (5) Oscillator ventilation (6) Nitric oxide (7) Surfactant administration (8) Continuous pulse oximetry b) Vascular access (1) Peripheral access (2) Umbilical lines (3) Percutaneous venous catheter c) Retinal exams d) Neurology (1) Lumbar puncture (2) Neuroimaging including cranial ultrasound, CT scans and MRI (3) EEG e) Developmental Care (1) NIDCAP environment (2) Developmental follow-up f) Nutritional support (1) Total parenteral nutrition (2) Early enteral feedings (3) Lactation specialist-full term and premature specialists (4) Breast feeding initiatives for mothers of premature infants (5) Human Donor Milk g) Social services and Hospice (1) Full time social service worker (2) Pediatric hospice services h) Case management (1) Clinical Care Coordinator services (2) Universal hearing screen (3) Parent education including infant CPR and monitoring training (4) RSV prophylaxis program with MedImmune 360 Access (5) Developmental follow-up (6) Primary care nursing (7) Family education & counseling i) Cardiac services (1) Pediatric cardiology on site availability 24 hours a day (2) Invasive cardiac monitoring (3) EKG services (4) Cardiac echocardiography (5) Invasive arterial monitoring j) Infection control and prevention (1) Infectious disease consultants (2) Infection control department (3) Quality improvement monitoring of hospital-acquired infections k) Laboratory l) Medical Imaging Scope and Complexity of Patient’s Care Needs Patient care in the NICU is delivered by a system of primary nursing for total patient care within the context of an interdisciplinary team. Clinical Care Coordinators (C3s) support primary nurses in the complex discharge planning and utilization management needs of select neonates using the nursing process as the framework for individual case management. The primary nurse is accountable for developing a plan of care from admission to discharge. Respiratory Therapists (RTs) are integrated members of the care delivery team. RTs provide direct patient care, including ventilator management and pulmonary interventions (i.e., nebulized medications, intubations, suctioning, surfactant administration, arterial blood sampling). . 1. Resuscitation and treatment of neonates >23 weeks gestation born at SPH or transported into SPH 2. Major diagnoses: - Extreme Prematurity (23-28 weeks) - Prematurity (29-37 weeks) - Prematurity (29-37 weeks) - Small for gestational age - Large for gestational age/macrosomia - Respiratory Distress Syndrome - Chronic lung disease - Sepsis - Patent Ductus Arteriosus - Persistent pulmonary hypertension of the newborn - Perinatal birth asphyxia - Hyperbilirubinemia - Trisomy syndromes - Congenital anomalies - Intrauterine growth retardation - Infant of diabetic mother - Hypoglycemia - Bowel obstruction - Imperforate anus - Necrotizing enterocolitis - Intestinal volvulus, perforated intestine - Feeding intolerance - Apnea and/or bradycardia - Maternal substance abuse/withdrawal syndrome - Neonatal seizures - Cerebral vascular infarct or hemorrhage - Interventricular hemorrhage/periventricular leukomalacia - Cardiac arrhythmia’s - Retinopathy of prematurity - Hydrocephalus 3. Comprehensive care of all sick newborns with the exception of the following: a) Neonates requiring ECMO b) Neonates requiring surgery c) Neonates requiring peritoneal dialysis d) Neonates with major endocrine disorders

PK-TR-4231


Available Benefits
  • Holiday Pay
  • Joint Commission Certified
  • Nationwide
  • 24/7 Customer Support
See more