salary

From 50 to 1, the Best and Worst Pharmacist Salaries by State
From 50 to 1, the Best and Worst Pharmacist Salaries by StateSee how your state stacks up—Is it time for a move?
States where ODs make bank in 2016
States where ODs make bank in 2016Where you live can play a big role in how much cash you’re bringing home. Not only does your state affect your scope of practice, it affects your bottom line.
Big cities and small towns where ODs make bankWe recently brought you a list of the states where optometrists make the most money—and where they make the least. We wanted to break it down even further and see which big cities and small towns offered high-paying opportunities to ODs, according to the Bureau of Labor Statistics.
States where ODs make bankYour salary as an optometrist can vary greatly based in part on the state in which you live.
Bargaining power does not equate to fair playing fieldReddit CEO Ellen Pao’s establishment of a new policy that no longer allows new hires to negotiate their salaries is attracting attention—and some praise.
4 steps to adjust staff salaries“How do you give raises to your staff?” This is a common question among ODs. I have learned after several years of working with eyecare practices that we are all over the place in how we compensate our staffs.
Salaries rise for perioperative nurses, but not as much as past yearsCompensation for perioperative nurses increased from 2013 to 2014, but not as much s it had the previous year, according to the 12th annual compensation survey from the Association of periOperative Registered Nurses (AORN).
Is an optometric education cost-effective?
Is an optometric education cost-effective?High-paying careers all require an education, many beyond an undergraduate degree. Yet optometry faces challenges that have the potential to further erode income.
Report says optometrists have ‘surprisingly low’ salariesAccording to a report from Business Insider, optometry tops the list of prestigious professions with surprisingly low pay.
Medicaid pay increases set to continue next year in 6 states and D.C.Six states have announced they will continue pay increases to primary care physicians that took place under the Medicaid expansion, but physicians are reporting the increases have done little to boost their incomes or acceptance of Medicaid patients.