Monday, March 28, 2016

Phlebotomist



START YOUR JOURNEY TODAY! 

The nation’s largest and most respected humanitarian organization needs Part-Time Phlebotomist to fulfill our life-saving mission. 

WHAT YOU’LL BE DOING:
As a Part-Time Phlebotomist, you will collect over 5.3 million units of blood annually, and the need continues to grow. From setting up blood collection equipment at work sites, to drawing blood from donors, as a phlebotomist with the American Red Cross you will work all aspects of blood drives at schools, offices & churches throughout Salt Lake County and the surrounding areas.

HOW YOU’LL MAKE A DIFFERENCE:
By successfully working with your team and department, you will improve our blood donor experience and increase the availability of blood products—literally saving lives across the nation!

WHAT WE OFFER:
  • $12.27 per hour, or even more based on your abilities! 
  • Unlimited opportunities for career growth, and team spirit that only the American Red Cross can provide! 
  • Part-time positions that work a minimum of 20 hours per week are also eligible for health benefits, part-time PTO accrual, part-time holiday accrual, and a 401k savings program.
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Wednesday, February 3, 2016

Charleston at Cedar Hills

 Charleston at Cedar Hills
Working at MBK Senior Living is more than a job–it is an opportunity to enrich the lives of our senior residents. Our positions provide the opportunity for associates to share their passion and dedication while making a difference in the lives of our residents every day. We offer a great work environment with competitive pay and benefits.
We are currently hiring for the following open positions:
Caregivers  Med Techs
(801)772-0123
10020 N. 4600 W
Cedar Hills, UT 84062
www.MBKSeniorLiving.com
If you are interested in any of these positions, please apply…

Highland Glen

 Highland Glen
Working at MBK Senior Living is more than a job–it is an opportunity to enrich the lives of our senior residents. Our positions provide the opportunity for associates to share their passion and dedication while making a difference in the lives of our residents every day. We offer a great work environment with competitive pay and benefits.
We are currently hiring for the following open positions:
Caregivers  Med Techs
(801)610-3500
10322 N 4800 W
Highland, UT 84003
www.MBKSeniorLiving.com
If you are interested in any of these positions, please apply…

Analyst Sees Potential Assisted Living ‘Over-Supply’ In Some Markets…

Analyst Sees Potential Assisted Living ‘Over-Supply’ In Some Markets…

Some analysts are wondering whether assisted living construction is due for a dip in key markets. (Photo courtesy Wiki Media Commons.)
Some analysts are wondering whether assisted living construction is due for a dip in key markets. (Photo courtesy Wiki Media Commons.)
Good morning, ProviderNation. The fine folks at the National Investment Center for the Seniors Housing & Care Industry have crunched the numbers, and they have some slight concerns they’d like to share.
Particularly, they’re wondering whether assisted living construction is due for a business slump. “As of the second quarter, construction represented 6.1 percent of existing inventory, more than 200 basis points above the prior market cycle’s peak,” NIC Senior Analyst Christopher McGraw writes in the group’s most recent newsletter. “Between annual rates of inventory growth accelerating to nearly 5 percent and the flu season, occupancy has declined by 90 basis points since the fourth quarter of 2014 and is down 40 basis points from a year ago.”
Highlighted By Over-Supply
Overall, McGraw wonders whether the assisted living construction market is “nearing the point in the cycle that traditionally is highlighted by over-supply.”
As fire bells in the night go, McGraw’s analysis is hardly “irrational exuberance.” In fact, he tells me that worries about over-supply are driven by just a few markets—mostly in Texas.
“Dallas, San Antonio, Houston and Austin not only have high rates of construction, but a lot of units coming in,” he says.
The End Isn’t Near
That doesn’t mean that collapse is imminent.
“Houston in the past couple of years has had a lot of inventory come online, and there were predictions that there would be a lot of vacancy. But it absorbed the vacancy,” McGraw says. “The metro numbers could look large, but the projects could be scattered through the area. Once everything breaks ground and open, it could lift the market up.”
In fact, McGraw’s numbers also show that, despite the high rates of construction, rents in assisted living properties have held steady.
It is notorious that the baby boomers are getting on, but McGraw wants to remind the public that the steady growth in senior housing has little to do with boomers. The average age of entry into assisted living in the markets he studies is 82-86, McGraw says.
“It’s really their parents,” he says of baby boomers. “They really won’t hit the target market until the latter part of the next decade.”
Bill Myers is Provider’s senior editor. Email him atwmyers@providermagazine.com. Follow him on Twitter, @ProviderMyers.

Seniors Housing And The Age Of Irrational Exuberance…

Seniors Housing And The Age Of Irrational Exuberance…

Are we looking at senior housing bubble? (Photo courtesy the fine folks at Wikimedia Commons.)
Are seniors housing investors in for a real shock? (Photo courtesy of the fine folks at Wikimedia Commons.)
Good morning, ProviderNation. Irving Stackpole is a man who is hard to impress. Stackpole, a veteran long term and post-acute care analyst who runs his own consulting firm in Boston, has already played Eeyore on providers’ chances in a bundled payment world, but earlier this week, he rang a fire bell in the night for the whole seniors housing sector.
This time playing Cassandra to the chorus, Stackpole comes right out and says, “Investors should be worried about oversupply” (emphasis, italics—and underline—all his).
“What’s amazing is the lack of caution,” Stackpole marvels, “despite the overall signs in the markets, and the devil-may-care attitude of some investors and developers. This may seem a troublesome detail, but occupancies are declining in most marketplace areas. The decline in occupancy isn’t because sales and marketing have collectively fallen asleep across the USA, it’s because the market for age-qualified individuals is declining.”
Demography As Destiny
For Stackpole, demography is destiny.
“From 1925 to 1945, birth rates in this country, and many parts of the world, plummeted due in large measure to the Great Depression and war,” he says. “These are the lowest birth rate years on record in the United States.”
That’s the very cohort, Stackpole says, that’s hitting America’s assisted living centers right now.
Now, Paul A. Samuelson famously disposed of stock viziers by pointing out that the market had correctly predicted “nine of the last five recessions.”
Irrational Exuberance
But those of us who’ve grown up in what might someday be called The Age of Irrational Exuberance have no right to ignore Stackpole’s warnings. That’s partly because he’s not the only one worried about oversupply.
But that’s also because “seniors housing,” as a sector of the economy, is only in its birth stages. (In 2009, for instance, not one of the nation’s largest real estate investment trusts bothered with seniors housing; today, three out of the top five do.)
Additionally, boosters have been arguing for at least a couple of years that seniors housing stock is undervalued. Yet the stocks remain stable, or even “disappointing,” and, in some cases, companies are under increasing pressure to sell.
The Danes Are Coming
Another reason to heed Stackpole is that he—like so many charming, sophisticated, and otherwise awesome observers—has his eye on the international dimensions of long term and post-acute care.
So it’s worth noting that the Danish invasion has begun.
On Tuesday, Ry, Denmark-based Pressalit Care announced that its height-adjustable toilet had won cUPC approval for the U.S. and Canada. cUPC is the Universal Plumbing Code. The announcement comes barely a week after a delegation of intrepid Americans traveled to Denmark to tour its long term and post-acute care sector; they returned with tales more wondrous than the Arabian Nights.
Bill Myers is Provider’s senior editor. Email him atwmyers@providermagazine.com. Follow him on Twitter, @ProviderMyers.

Wednesday, January 6, 2016

Rocky Mountain Care Cottage on Vine


Come join our team at
Rocky Mountain Care Cottage on Vine
Looking for CNAs to join our team and assist our wonderful residents.
Flexible and willing to work with school schedules.
Stop by to see our comfy cottage and fill out an application.
For more information, please call Nikki or Allison
at 801-693-3800.

835 Vine Street * Murray, Utah  84107 * (801) 693-3800


Wednesday, November 18, 2015

Millcreek Care Center 3520 Highland Drive

Millcreek Care Center 3520 Highland Drive
DON:  Tabitha Rain
PH:  801-484-7638

Hiring 4 FT CNA's - NEED.  

THANKS