Nursing jobs are becoming more popular and the number of nurses has been growing steadily since 2007.
The number of nursing jobs increased from 12.7 million in 2007 to 18.1 million in 2018, according to a recent report by the American Nurses Association.
The nursing profession’s job market is also growing.
The median hourly wage for nursing workers in 2019 was $23.51, according the Bureau of Labor Statistics.
In 2018, the median hourly earnings were $23,095.
Nursing jobs account for about one-fifth of all U.S. jobs.
In the United States, the number and average age of workers in the nursing profession is increasing as younger workers move into the profession.
The average age is increasing at a slower rate than the general population.
Nursing professionals are becoming less educated.
The percentage of nurses with postgraduate degrees or higher dropped from 37 percent in 1999 to 27 percent in 2018.
According to a survey of 1,800 nurses by the Bureau for Labor Statistics, one in six nursing workers had a bachelor’s degree or higher.
Nurses earn less than their counterparts in other professions, such as teachers and managers.
Some professions pay lower salaries than other occupations, such the average hourly wage, and nursing has been a high-paying profession.
Nursing is a highly regulated occupation, meaning nurses have to be licensed by a state.
The profession requires specialized training to work as a nurse.
Nursery workers are often paid in part by their experience, as the industry is also regulated by the U.N. and the U-S.
Department of Labor.
Nursing students earn an average of about $20,000 a year.
Nursurs work part-time and are expected to be available 24 hours a day, seven days a week.
The pay and working conditions vary depending on the profession, and nurses can be on the clock for longer hours, such working as late shift.