pharmacy clerical support (Current Employee) – Las Vegas, NV – May 9, 2017
Have incentives for team players between co-workers Hardest part is reading same script for each phone call completing all requirements Every phone call for patients prescriptions is a learning experience
Caregiver (Former Employee) – Dallas, GA – May 2, 2017
I learned more of the housekeeping and therapy side of Home Healthcare. The hardest was when my patient would get irritated but the easiest was to have a conversation with her and get to know about her.
Office Manager/Administrative Assistant (Former Employee) – Goodyear, AZ – April 20, 2017
A typical day at work is arriving at 8 am and starting the day with patients, taking calls in between working on obtaining eligibility benefits and authorizations, Approving claims and fixing any problems Entering payments
Speech Language Pathologist (Former Employee) – Minden, NV – March 12, 2017
I worked as a contract speech therapist for ProCare in a school district. I had a good working relationship with the recruiter I had. She was always quick to respond and answered all of my questions and addressed my concerns. I lived an hour from where I worked and I was compensated well with a travel and meal stipend in addition to my hourly rate. The only con I had was there was no option for job assignments between school years in my location, so I was unable to stay with the company.
Flexibility in schedule, autonomy, open communication.
Manager (Current Employee) – Gainesville, GA – January 7, 2017
Regardless of what position you hold here you must be familiar with all the departments associated with any form of employment here. This is not your typical liaison fair. Interdepartmental communication is at best sub par requiring you to do more than required to accomplish your job. Staff, yet friendly, are untrustworthy, but that is just corporate America everyone is out for number one. With that said, I wouldn't deter anyone from using ProCare as a starting point to a career some where else, which most do. Very HIGH turnover depending on department. Best of luck.
Salary, Hours, Workload, Management, Turnover rate, training
School Psychologist (Current Employee) – San Jose, CA – September 14, 2016
I started working for ProCare last school year, and re-signed my contract again this year. It is has been such an incredible experience! My recruiter found me a position that I relocated for, and it was a very simple process. When I signed on, I received a bonus to assist my expenses, and I also received help with my housing! Health insurance was easy to enroll in, and pretty average in price, but also above average in coverage which is nice! They also included continuing education into my compensation plan, and after 3 months I got to receive access to a company matched 401 (k) plan. The school I have been assigned to has been nothing but supportive, and I feel very much included on the districts team. I would highly recommend working for this agency - not only for the great compensation package, but also just for the extremely high level of support that they offer. I have never felt like any question was too silly to ask, and everything that I've had to inquire about has always been handled in a very timely and professional manner. I will certainly be telling my colleagues about the experience in hopes that they can have a similar opportunity!!
Excellent recruiter, lots of support, great compensation plan and benefits package
If the owners want to take a vacation, they close the business and dock their employees. Additionally, they will make you make up any hours that they take away for vacation time because they want to leave for the shore! They rarely give raises and if they do, they are so minimal, you can't live. The hours are horrible too.
LNA (Former Employee) – Manchester, NH – August 28, 2015
Working home care can burn you out fast. You work constantly no days off and no vacations when you do this type of work. you work with 3 to 5 clients a week and most of them you see everyday. you help them get up in the morning help them shower get their breakfast ready take them out shopping for groceries and help them do any exercises the need to do for therapy. you spend time with them and make meals for them and do laundry as well. and sometimes you do hospice cases and are up all night holding someone's hand and praying that either they make it through the night or go quietly in their sleep, so that they don't suffer.