When deciding to be a locum or when hiring a locum vet or vet nurse, there are some criteria to have in place to ensure that carrying out the role is achievable, enjoyable for all, efficient, and not forgetting profitable for both practice and locum. Tips for Locum Vets & Veterinary Nurses: As a locum,
For The Employers
Free job listings across a range of media such as our website, Facebook, LinkedIn and a variety of recruitment job boards aimed at veterinarians! Fees only apply when the candidate is engaged!
We have one of the UK’s largest databases of Vet Job Seekers looking for locum and permanent veterinary work. To match this, we maintain a highly efficient, professional and reliable service.
Our professional and reliable recruitment team will carefully vet CV’s, interview veterinary candidates and check out references, so that potential staff will meet your needs and expectations!
Advice on employment matters – we are happy to advise you on anything from salary norms to profession expectations. We can even assist you with any contract negotiations needed.
For The Candidates
We can assist you with the preparation for your vet or RVN job search! We can help with writing a veterinary CV, interview preparation and provide expert veterinary career advice to help you in your search for work.
To advise you financially we can put you in touch with professionals who provide information and services for self-employment. Including accountancy, tax & insurance advice, and much more in order to get you on the right track.
We can provide information on the cultural, financial and career implications of travelling overseas. Furthermore can help you with your bank accounts, sourcing accommodation and using local travel.
We have locum & permanent veterinary job opportunities throughout the U.K and Ireland. We also have regular placements and veterinary positions internationally throughout Australasia, the Middle East and many more.
Recent News Articles
Make sure to check in! Our news is updated frequently with new job related articles and useful information.
We have seen hundreds if not thousands of CVs in our time. Some good, some bad, some great. The CV is supposed to be the embodiment of who you are as a worker, a learner, and a person. A physical representation of your skills and experiences, to show interviewers in black and white that you are the right one for the job. So what makes a great CV?
Picture this: You are sat awaiting an interview. Three people have gone through to be interviewed and you are the last one. You take a deep breath. Then another. Then the butterflies hit. Before long, you are second guessing everything you know, and you’ve convinced yourself out of the job. New job nerves ruin even the best laid interview plans. So what can you do?