Travel to the UK to Work It’s no secret that Britain relies heavily on travelling international vets from Europe, Australia, New Zealand and North America to supply veterinary talent to cover the shortages here. The UK just doesn’t produce enough homegrown vets. Add Brexit to this and the heavy reliance on European vets working in
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,
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?
In the veterinary world just as any other, people fall sick. People resign, and people retire. The veterinary world is no different to the educational world. When a teacher is sick, the students cannot just sit around twiddling their thumbs. This is where locum vet or veterinary jobs find their place. They need someone capable,