Stress is defined as a ‘state of mental or emotional strain or tension resulting from adverse or demanding circumstances.’
Saira Hussain is the Teaching Fellow at HEA at Aston University and with the new term well underway she has shared her thoughts on what new Audiology students can expect from their first year at uni...
There are a variety of career pathways that you can take in audiology, one of which is to specialise as a clinical scientist in audiology. One route in becoming one is through the Scientist Training Programme (STP). Below is a brief insight into the course.
Prospect Health is one of a select few recruitment partners who work with Specsavers to secure candidates in exclusive roles. Due to our excellent reputation and extensive network we pride ourselves on connecting talented audiologists with the excellent roles Specsavers have to offer.
Jason Searle, our resident optom blogger shares his advice for building your professional contacts…
As you approach the end of your studies, you may be considering working as a locum rather than an employed audiologist. Here at Prospect Health we work with a variety of people who for various reasons choose to work in the field of audiology either as a locum or an employee.
It’s easy enough to say that we are ‘all things ears’ but what does that actually entail? Audiology covers a range of diagnostic and rehabilitative work with both hearing and balance, across all ages. This means that a clinician in audiology could be working with adults, children, new born babies, the elderly and everyone in between.
You’ve graduated with a degree in Audiology, what now?
One of the biggest decisions you will have to make when choosing your next career step upon qualification is “where do I want to work?”
Being newly qualified in any profession can be daunting. You have experienced years of studying and you are elated at having passed those final exams, but now you are facing a tough decision… where are you going to work?