ESSENTIAL DUTIES AND RESPONSIBILITIES:
The following list represents the primary responsibilities of a Nurse. The relative importance of these responsibilities may vary from division to division and should be discussed by each Nurse with his/her supervisor.
Occasionally: Hazards, fatigue, patient care
Frequently: Repetitive tasks, high pressure, boredom, intense tasks
Frequently: Lifting 200 lbs., kneeling, stooping, bending, leaning, flexibility, multiple physical activities performed at the same time (carrying multiple equipment while pushing on pram).
Constantly: Hearing/listening, clear speech, simple touching, walking (inside and outside), pushing, pulling, reaching, sitting, driving ambulance, seeing.
Occasionally: Works alone or with team, inside temporary treatment structures or outside at events, confined areas noise other hazardous conditions (human excrement, blood, urine, mucous, tissue), in areas of extreme heat and cold.
Frequently: Electrical equipment, low light areas, high dust environments.
Constantly: Works with others, face-to-face contact, verbal contact with others, works outside shift-work, extended hours.
Occasionally: Reading (simple and complex), writing (complex), memorization, analyzing, math skills (simple).
Frequently: Writing (simple), judgment, reasoning.
Constantly: Decision making.
Occasionally: Wheelchair, medications, monitor/defibrillator, suction equipment, airway equipment, Telephone, vacuum cleaner, cleaning equipment, protective devices, protective clothing, utility terrain vehicle.
Frequently: IV Supplies, bandaging, disposable supplies, durable equipment.
Constantly: Gurney, pager, trauma bag/box, two way radio or cellphone.
Global Medical Response and its family of companies including American Medical Response is an Equal Opportunity Employer including Veterans and Disabled