Work days are non stop from machine issues, water issues to patient care, 12 or more hours as a charge nurse 4 days a week. You are the only RN there on the weekends. Education monthly with no time given to complete except after work. Culture is collaborative healthcare. Doctors are cooperative and respond appropriately and timely. Hardest part of the job is time management. Everything is based on a time limit and monitored live via computer charting for efficiency with patient care and patient assignments not based on acuity thus making some patient assignments more difficult to be managed timely.If you don't have good team work it appears you are always late or behind the schedule due to having the higher acuity assignment.The most enjoyable part was the camaraderie we all developed on the floor with the patients.
Plenty of overtime available.Can be a fun place to work with right team members.Very challenging, mentally and physically.Always new things to learn. Lot's of free t-shirts.
Not family oriented, Job loads uneven, and work schedules dispersed based on others physical disabilities to preform job expectations, not much team work, Nobody ever gets fired, High turnover rate in employees, Breaks are never a priority by management for the nurses, Lot's of bullying within the clinics, Never enough computers for employees to use for documenting
Administrative Assistant (Current Employee) – Decatur, GA – December 10, 2018
Perform office and administrative duties to assist facility management, including call screening, calendar management, meeting arrangements, event coordination, and financial reporting for monthly audits Supervise and train all new administrative support staff on all office procedures, company policies, and daily work tasks
Hemodialysis Patient Care Technician (Former Employee) – Indianapolis, IN – November 21, 2018
Their training program was awesome and I learned quickly. DCI was thorough with training and testing before going out on the floor with the clients. Closely monitored once we got out there and showed patience and support so that we gained our confidence in giving the best service possible.
Human Resource/Administration Supervisor (Former Employee) – Atlanta, GA – October 13, 2018
My final days with this company was good. After starting out as an AA, they gave me my start in HR, paid Fred Pryor certification and corp. HR training. The management was fair supported the staff. they believe in acknowledging their staff and awarding their achievements. As with most jobs, you have good days and bad but for the most part it was a good place to work.
CCHT (Current Employee) – Gaffney, SC – August 4, 2018
Dialysis days differ every day. Trying to explain a day in dialysis would be compared to trying to explain the weather. There is a grand general plan of action, governed by guidelines, that gets added to on a daily basis.
Renal Social Worker (Current Employee) – Dothan, AL – July 5, 2018
I truly enjoyed working with dialysis patients. Every patient was different but all had one thing in common. The management team was awesome to work with. The hardest part was watching patients decline.
Work with dialysis patients in the acute unit or other assigned facilities with daily maintenance and set up of machines/disinfection and quality checks prior to initiation of dialysis treatments. Monitor patients during dialysis treatments to ensure safe quality care. The hardest part of the job is the long hours, a typical workday is 12-14 hours 3 days a week plus call. Call ranges from the time you leave the unit til 6:00 am the following morning, if you are scheduled the next day you are still expected to come into work after taking call or was called into work. Working with patients and making a difference is the most enjoyable part of the job.
Head PCT (Former Employee) – Belton, MO – June 22, 2018
Its a great place to learn if you are a fast learner and quick on your feet. Except you will not get recognized for your hard work the more you know the more of a work load they will put on you even if its an RN job.