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2023.05.28 18:52 UnitCell Sales Engineering - The Third Option

Thought I'd finally come in here and share some info on the sales engineering career path. Day after day, I read on here the drama about deciding for either mud logging or environmental. I've had my stint with enviro, I've had my stint with the oil field and I liked neither. I ended up in corporate business-to-business sales engineering, and here is why I think that any geo graduate should consider it as a third option.
submitted by UnitCell to geologycareers [link] [comments]

2023.05.28 14:35 thewindyyy Badly need help

Hi everyone, I'm s fresh graduate and currently work as an HR intern in a startup company. At first, i start this job only because i need money at once at that time, the job is some admin jobs but my colleagues are quite nice. Until now, i have worked there 3 months and my contract will end this month. 4 days ago, my boss have offered me 3-month contract, with the same salary and i will work for 2 new fields in HR. I agreed but now i regretted it because i feel that admin job and culture development won't be what i want in the future. We haven't signed the new contract yet, should i have a talk with my boss and refused the offer?
submitted by thewindyyy to Career_Advice [link] [comments]

2023.05.28 09:31 zonedout099 Graduated with a useless degree and don’t know what to do with my life?

I graduated with a Masters in Agriculture and don’t know what to do with my life?
Although I don’t think a Masters in Agriculture is useless, I do think it’s useless where I currently am (I live in a big city and I don’t want to move). Plus I don’t like the outdoors.
I don’t feel accomplished despite completing a masters, since I took an extra year to complete it because I procrastinated on my thesis and had to pay out of pocket to do so (plus I don’t think explaining this on job interviews is going to do me any favours).
Currently I’m unemployed in my late 20s living with my parents. I feel so demotivated looking through job posts, since the most I could qualify for are lab tech positions in pharma that only require a bachelors in life science and pay 40k. This salary is not a liveable wage in my city if I were to move out, plus they haven’t been interested in my job applications regardless lol.
Doing a PhD in life sci could bump up my salary earnings to 80k if I become a scientist, but I would be in my early to mid 30s by the time I’m done. As a woman, I would want to have kids during this time, but I feel like this would not be financially feasible without a partner who makes enough to offset what little I make as a PhD student. Maternity leaves are unpaid for PhD students.
I would also like to afford to move out at some point, so I would like to make more than the less than 20k I make as a grad student lol.
Are there any other career options that would accept my educational background? My city is a life sci and university hub, so I’ve been looking at lab tech and uni admin positions.
I would appreciate some inspo on keywords to search for in job databases or any advice from someone who shifted into a field different from their educational background.
submitted by zonedout099 to careerguidance [link] [comments]

2023.05.28 07:46 techtimee What is my job? What am I doing?

I landed a technical support job at an office, job description was basic and the only other thing on there was "help with some projects" at the very bottom, earning $19/hour, with the flexibility to work remotely. On my first day, the owner requested small changes using Power Platform and canvas apps, to which I confessed my lack of knowledge. The owner assured me that I could undergo Microsoft training to become certified. However, the IT guy who was supposed to guide me seemed disinterested and disclosed that turnover was high in this workplace. He shared that he no longer did much and warned me that the workload was overwhelming.
Despite my initial reservations, I proceeded with the job, fulfilling daily system checks and assisting with software setups while gradually learning Power Platform. Unexpectedly, the IT guy vanished for days without explanation, but the owner seemed unfazed by his absence. When the IT guy reappeared, he casually mentioned working for another company and expressed apathy towards the tasks at our office. Told me he was the 3rd IT guy in 1.5 years and that to not take the job seriously. As time went on, the owner increasingly assigned me additional responsibilities, such as managing marketing campaigns across various platforms and even creating website variants and acquiring domains. My doubts grew as I compared my limited background in technology to the qualifications of the previous employees who had left the company.
Consequently, I devoted significant personal time to learning outside of working hours to keep up with the demands placed upon me as I knew I could learn, and figured it to be my "foot in the door" job for the industry. 3 months in I got a raise to $23 and a promise of 65k in 1 year. But then the owner just suddenly piling things on and when I pushed back, would say "Just do one thing at a time then". IT guy up and quit one day and we never heard from him again in the office. He did call me personally though and say that he landed a job making $35/hr and that working in that office was the worst thing ever. He told me I should quit too, that he saw how hard I was working, but that I'd just burn out and that he barely ever worked when he was in the office anyway, because it was terrible and not an IT job at all.
Here's what I've been doing since month 2:
1) Manage marketing platforms(Google ads, Facebook ads, Microsoft ads, Youtube)
2) Power platform, canvas apps, power automate, forms, solutions
3) Dynamics CRM
4) Website building, form creation, integrating forms into power automate for other stuff. No development account(s). All flows and so forth are created using personal accounts and you need to login using those personal credentials of people long gone, or make co-owner as you go along. Almost every single flow was deprecated or broken.
5) Purchasing and managing domains on 3, yes, 3 different hosting/domain sellers with one being defunct and having been a pain to get the domain back.
6) Asked to create multi national websites with their own variants, forms, emails etc
7) Maintenance of all hardware in the office, all with CPU's/Memory/HDD's from early 2000's. Not a single PC past 2009! No backups, simple passwords, admins everywhere etc. No windows updates on some important systems...
8) Managing multinational telephone systems and IVR's
9) Literally asked to write code for "in house" programs or tools, when I do not code and is not my job description.(Put my foot down at this point)
10) Asked to transfer financial data to a online service and move charts of accounts and so forth after their accountant walked out(We've been through 2 accountants in the few months I've been there).(Again a hard no as some stuff could not even be translated 1:1 according to the platform they wanted to move things to)
11) Azure Active Directory management...that wasn't even being paid for and an utter mess
12) Integrations with countless, and I mean \countless* other platforms, services that half were broken or nobody was paying attention too, but were doing all manner of things on the website, office systems, etc. So many defunct and causing problems.*
13) When talking about workload and how almost everyday it's "Can we add this?" "Can we do this?" "I want us to work on this" and we need more people, being told "Can you go online and find some freelancers? We can pay them $30". First of all, I am fine with them being paid more than me if they can code or dance around power platform, etc. But what an insult regardless despite all the work that I do. Secondly, why can't we just hire someone so that we can have a working relationship and build a team?!
So I'm not even sure wtf my job is at this point. The owner says I'm a "Tech lead", but the job ad said "Office IT support". I looked up what a tech lead is and freaking laughed, because WHO am I to lead here anyway when they refuse to hire an actual IT/software team?
Anyway. How much should I be making for all this stuff I deal with? I looked up various jobs such as "power platform developer", "system admin", "website development", etc and the salaries are pretty good individually; but this dude is paying me $23 right now. I asked for 65k right now last month, but he said "The economy is kind of poor right now, let's talk again in a year". So now I'm thinking "This guy just wants me to fix and do everything, then maybe, maybe I'll get 65k. But is this not worth more than that anyway?" He promised, promised me raises to 65k every 3 months. I got one decent raise and the last one was, I kid you not, $0.50. It took everything I had not to tell him just to keep it.
Arghh, I'm beginning to see why everyone bails out before a year is even complete! I'm just trying to help out my family so the extra income and being able to work remote is nice, but good grief.
submitted by techtimee to ITCareerQuestions [link] [comments]

2023.05.28 06:33 MonkishCoder Seeking Career Advice: Evaluating My Worth as a Salesforce Professional

Hey Reddit!
I wanted to reach out and get some advice from the experienced folks in this community regarding my career in Salesforce. Currently, I work as an Associate Solution Consultant at Salesforce, with approximately 3.5 years of experience under my belt. Prior to joining Salesforce, I spent 2 years at another consulting firm that was later acquired by Salesforce in 2021. So, officially, I've been with Salesforce for around 1.5 years.
In terms of compensation, I currently make around $74k with a bonus, but without the bonus, it's roughly $69k. While I'm grateful for the opportunity to work at Salesforce, I can't help but feel that I might be underpaid given my experience and skill set.
Throughout my corporate career, I have worked on six different projects. My responsibilities have included various aspects of consulting, such as implementing new features like fields, flows, and integrations (e.g., Conga or Docusign). Additionally, I've been involved in writing test scripts and guiding users through the testing process.
In my current role as a Lead Technical Architect, I've had the most influence on a project so far. I'm responsible for overseeing all Salesforce-related tasks on a government project and managing a platform with approximately 80 users. While I work with Service Cloud, Marketing Cloud, and Digital Experience Cloud, the majority of my focus lies within the Service Cloud domain.
As for certifications, I hold the following: Salesforce Admin Advanced Admin Platform App Builder Service Cloud Consultant Business Analyst Certified Scrum Master from Scrum Alliance
Currently, I'm working on obtaining the Marketing Email Specialist and Digital Experience Consultant certifications. I reside in Ohio, and I can't help but wonder if I'm undervalued and whether there are better opportunities out there for me. I've considered exploring other consultancies like Shalom or Accenture, or perhaps even boutique firms, where I might find a remote position that offers better compensation. So, what do you all think? Am I overestimating my worth, or do I have a real shot at finding a more fulfilling role with better pay? I'm open to any advice or insights you may have. Thanks in advance for your help!
submitted by MonkishCoder to salesforce [link] [comments]

2023.05.28 02:35 bbqcornnuts312 Does anyone have leads on recruiters for remote jobs outside of software engineering?

Eg, for sales support, office, and admin jobs. I'm asking in this sub because it seems there's an advantage being available for something like a monthly meeting as a city resident, even if the job is 90% remote.
Linkedin has not be helpful and I've found most of my jobs through staffing agencies or recruiters. I don't know where I could find this.
(For more info, I am a sales coordinator using Salesforce for 90% of my jobs working on an admin cert, but not fully certified...unfortunately the only jobs I see that are remote are for software developers or in finance.)
Thanks in advance.
submitted by bbqcornnuts312 to NYCjobs [link] [comments]

2023.05.28 01:35 Even_Technology_4862 Idk where else to turn. Contract payout after resignation.

I was being paid 9 over 12 and I resigned. I am so happy to leave. Admin has wanted me to leave because I have integrity. However, first problem is my contract was paid out but the year to date does not match my salary. The salary in my terminal contract does not match what I was offered (it was lower). These are upsetting revelations and I am not sure who to direct these to.
submitted by Even_Technology_4862 to Professors [link] [comments]

2023.05.27 23:30 Psychological_Ask848 Salesforce Email Marketing Specialist/Marketing Cloud Admin

I have been looking for specific roles within Salesforce Marketing cloud space. I am interested in obtaining both the email marketing specialist and marketing admin cert. Is it possible to pivot into Salesforce marketing cloud without the Admin 201 cert? I do have the admin trails and super badges completed for admin 201. I am just interested in the Marketing cloud and obtaining my first role in the marketing cloud space. I have two years in IT consulting and have a developer background. Any advice and guidance is appreciated.
Thank you all for your feedback.
submitted by Psychological_Ask848 to SalesforceCareers [link] [comments]

2023.05.27 23:21 RoutineLocation7 Is it worth applying for a TC

I'm 27. Academics are BDD at A-level, upper 2:1 in history from non RG university, MSc in history from LSE. My work experience is low level tertiary industry, bars, admin etc. I want a career in commercial law, and have been told I'd suit litigation work by commercial lawyers. Motivations are practical i.e. pay, stability, leaning towards English, history throughout my life. More personal motivations are to do with social mobility, I'm not well off and want to move away from that. Primary concern is undiagnosed ADHD has (as far as I'm concerned) played a role in my inconsistent academic performance. Is it possible to secure a position despite this? I'm not expecting a six-figure-NQ-salary type position, however I would like a spot at a reputable regional or national firm (as a non law grad I also want assistance covering my conversion course). So what do we reckon? I'll answer questions, clarify any details that need it. Thanks in advance.
submitted by RoutineLocation7 to uklaw [link] [comments]

2023.05.27 21:25 Acrobatic_Prompt_173 Am I really a sys admin?

Context: USA, california. 30 yr old with just an associates. Certs: A+, n+, s+, linux+, sap-c02
Been working in IT less than 1.5 years, messing with windows majority of life since 13? (Just building pcs and troubleshooting the OS. Started with win 98.) Actually did a deep dive into how things actually work (which is why i took a+, which was a nice refresher - because i got tired of saying “im the go guy” in entry level job interviews.
Main question; so I was hired into a helpdesk position not knowing WTF i would be doing besides “making projects and workflows”. The client is a dod contractor and had offered to onboard me at 70k/yr salary not including bennies. Unfortunately said no because another contractor, same program offering me 100k as a linux admin (rhel 6-10, hardening, solaris, vsphere, etc , were main responsibilities).
In the 70k role I maintained AWS instances , stood up production and dev instances. VPC setup was handled by senior enginners. We’re a devsecops team that was given 6 months to build a cloud based ci/cd pipeline infrastructure for our customers. Day to day is solving pipeline run issues, everything from docker, artifactory, codedx. Big part of my Role is also learning jira and confluence as that is where ci/cd teams setup their project spaces. We also host our own service desk so those teams can submit issues they are running into like pipelineruns hanging. Sometimes solving these issues involves going into their pipelines in OCP and seeing what they’ve setup by looking at their configs in yaml format.
As I’m leaving, i’m wondering what my correct title should have been? Or was i ok at just “sysadmin”? The reason why i ask is because i not only did all of the above, but also do upgrades for our tools, quarterly, which we host in ec2 RHEL instances. Pretty much learned all about ci/cd and world of cloud within 6 months and also got aws and some comptia certs just from Working in this environment. Ton of other small stuff im leaving out on purpose that I do, but yeah, just wanted to get opinions from more tenured sysadmins/ IT peeps. Thanks
submitted by Acrobatic_Prompt_173 to sysadmin [link] [comments]

2023.05.27 19:41 Soft-Contribution489 Need advice for the future

Hi im a junior developer and I've been in this company for a year. I currently have 3 Salesforce certification ( admin, app builder, developer) and 3 accreditations. I get paid like $9700 per year. In the project that im currently working I've used aura components, apex, class testing and also the Salesforce platform. Ive seen that abroad especially in US Salesforce developers get paid a lot more and ofc would like to have a higher salary so id like some advices on how to proceed in the future and how doable it is since im just a junior with one year experience. Also some advices on where to focus Salesforce related and what would you do in my situation. I live in North Macedonia and my plan is to move abroad and find a job in the US and work remotely. Any advice is very appreciated. Thank you!
submitted by Soft-Contribution489 to salesforce [link] [comments]

2023.05.27 19:11 Rare_Ad7606 Didn’t get paid my summer salary

Didn’t get paid my salary this month even though I have grants, and last year there was some kind of raise pool which I didn’t get part of.
Fine I though I’ll ignore it, but I think this is unacceptable.
My salary was agreed in 2020, where it was insinuated that because of COVID it was low and I was lucky to get it (according to the website it was below the average salary for my rank)
Should I complain about this?
And also possibly bring up getting a raise due to inflation since it will be 4 years if it doesn’t happen this year
Edit: It will be an admin error, but I filled in the paperwork and very annoying that I will have to waste my time arguing about this. This also happened on buying equipment where I was told I’d overspent the grant by nearly 50% and had to spend days arguing why I can’t have.
submitted by Rare_Ad7606 to Professors [link] [comments]

2023.05.27 18:03 martusameri How To Start Your Own Practice And Not Be Burned Out By PT Anymore.

I see a lot of frustrated posts by PTs about low salaries/too high of a caseload etc. so I thought I'd post some advice for starting your own practice because I truly believe that is the largely the way forward for our profession as a whole.

All that negativity about shitty companies taking advantage of new grads etc. is completely valid...there are a lot of shitty companies in our field that focus on quantity not quality. I hope I can help some people see that it doesn't have to be that way and that there are other options.
Some background on my practice: I run a small practice (myself, 2 part-time 1099 PTs, and a part-time administrator) in an urban area and I've been in business for 2.5 years. My practice isn't perfect, it's not the end-goal for me, but I take every other Friday off, I treat no more than 10 patients a day, it's all 1:1 care for 60 minutes and I take home about $120K/year pre-tax and I pay my 1099 contractors above going rate. I also take Medicare, I take Carefirst (which is the largest payer in the area) and I accept out-of-network patients from Cigna/United etc. My practice isn't in a big space with lots of overhead. I rent 2 rooms in a community center (very affordable) and furnished the equipment there myself (Crossover symmetry bands, adjustable dumbbells up to 50# each, infinity bands, table, a barbell and some bumper plates...and a few other things...there is a knee extension downstairs and some cardio equipment in the community center) Again, it's not the flashiest clinic and it doesn't have everything I want but it gets the job done.

Advice...I am just one guy with no business training, no mentorship and no business background that did this myself during the pandemic when I couldn't get a job anywhere. It's probably not the perfect runway to success but it's my experience and I hope it's helpful.
**Making your exit**
If you're currently working OP and want to run your own clinic in OP but are afraid of your shouldn't be. They are largely unenforceable legally speaking (they can't stop you from making a living where you live) especially if you don't *actively* solicit your patients to leave and follow you...if they choose to follow you though...who are you to stop them from seeking out care they want? However, if you're uncomfortable with that...then leave your OP job and go work in-patient or better yet, work 2-3 PRN inpatient jobs or homehealth jobs (depending on how many shifts you want.) They pay well and they won't conflict with your OP practice once you get started. I personally like the PRN route becausae you can start dropping PRN shifts as your personal practice gets more popular. That way, you keep your income coming in and it's not as big of a risk as leaving your OP practice all together and starting with nothing. From personal experience...that is very stressful.
*I didn't get to do this route because again, I started in the pandemic with no job. However, if I had to start over again, the PRN route is what I would do.

**Establish LLC**
Some people prefer S-Corp. My understanding is it may be beneficial over an LLC down the road when you're making decent money but it's more complicated and requires more paperwork and that's not what you need right now. An LLC is easy. Just search your state and establish LLC and you can likely make one online in like 30 minutes for $150. You'll get a tax-ID number and once you have that you're ready to rock.

**Open business bank account**
You'll need your tax-ID number for your business. You need a separate account so insurance companies can send you money for your services. Open a bank account for your business and you're off to the races.

**Finding a space.**
I initally worked out of an amazing gym and it was VERY hard to build a caseload because there was no parking and it was in a busy area of downtown so rush hour traffic was awful. Don't make that mistake. Prioritize the following: easy to get to...easy rent. That is what you want. Easy to get to...easy rent. You don't need a massive storefront ATI lease when you're starting out on your own. Look at community centers...consider renting space from a gym (as long as it fits into those three rules).
*Easy parking. Easy to get to. Cheap rent.
-Try not to pay >$700/month for your space if it's just 1 office room.
-It doesn't need to be big. The most effective part of PT is 1:1 time, your hands, your knowledge, your rapport with the patient, your ability to diagnose and treat what they have going on...flashy equipment is nice but it's expensive and when you're starting don't need expensive thing :)
- Don't do a percentage of revenue (or if you do, put a very short term on 3-4 months just to help you get going.) Even if you only pay $15/session...once you are seeing 15 sessions a week suddenly you're paying $1,000/month for rent. Don't sacrifice your long-term success for short term comfort.
***********ADDED: Do not be afraid of the big PT companies. I set up shop DIRECTLY across the street from both a Pivot and an ATI because the space fit the three rules above. Pivot is a little hidden within the large building across the street but ATI has a storefront presence you can see from the road and I do not...I'm hidden within a community center across the street. On paper that sounds pretty bad. They are both within 100 meters of my clinic and I do not care. I couldn't handle the ATI volume if it came my way anyways. My schedule is full of people that specfically *do not want* the high volume PT experience. The space fit the rules above and I didn't let the larger companies scare me away.
So this is a big you take it?
-Medicare: I would highly recommend taking Medicare...and just pay someone a few hundred dollars to get you set up...don't bother doing it yourself. Medicare patients love and need physical therapy...Medicare typically pays pretty decent ($100-$115/session at 4 codes in 54 minutes.) Also, these patients typically come to PT in the hours that are typically slow (11am-3pm) and they are an easy demographic to market to because they don't typically have to pay for care. It can take a month or 2 to get set up with Medicare so start the process right away once you find a space (even if you haven't started treating there yet, you can get the ball rolling with Medicare once you signed a lease/rental agreement.)
-In-Network Private Insurance: By using Google you can typically find the marketshare of different insurance companies in your area (for example, how many people have Carefirst versus Cigna etc.) I google searched my city and that healthcare insurance marketshare and eventually found the answer. If 10% of people have Cigna and Cigna sucks (which they do) then don't waste your time taking them right can take them later if you want (probably don't though.) Once you know who are the big dogs in your area...look up their fee schedules for physical therapy codes and see if they are worth your time. Sometimes this can be challenging to do. You sometimes need to start the credentialling process to see the numbers...once you get the numbers from can always decline and not sign the contract. I'd say if they pay less than $90/session you probably can't be in-network with them if you're treating 1:1 for an hour. can bill 5 codes/hour with private insurance (AMA) if they aren't following Medicare rules. Medicare is 4 codes in an hour (54 minutes.)
-Authorizations: You do need to understand and take the time to know which plans require authorization. Call the insurance companies to get the answers if you can. For instance, in my area...anyone with a Carefirst plan that starts with MYY needs an auth. I missed that a couple times and ended up treating people for free :/ that'll happen but try to minimize it when you're starting out.
- Out of Network Private Insurance: Great option here. Out of network insurances will typically pay $140-160+/session. I am out of network with Cigna/United/AETNA because their in-network rates are laughable/depressing (still haven't figured out which....maybe both???) Yes it means it's a bit harder sell because patients have to use their out-of-network benefits and typically have a deductible but oftentimes patients do see the value of 1:1 care and they are willing to pay cash-rates for a short period of time until they hit their deductible and their insurance starts to cover some of the care.
So in overview...I'm in-network with Medicare and Carefirst (Carefirst has 80% marketshare in my area) and OON with Cigna/AETNA/United. I wanted to take Medicaid but I can't because it's illegal to charge a cancellation fee for this group. Since I treat patients 1:1...unfortunately I can't afford to just have cancellations that I don't charge for. It really sucks and I wish this wasn't the case but that's the system we live in right now.
My reimbursement breakdown is the following:
Medicare pays me about $105-115/session, maybe around $130/eval.
Carefirst pays about $95/session (just barely what I need to run the business)
Cash patients: $150/eval $135 treatment
OON patients: Around $140-160/session

Don't do it yourself. Just don't do it. Don't do it. I'm highly recommending you don't do it. Please don't do it. You will hate your life and be bad at it. I use a company called Big Sky Billing. They work with people just starting up and they also work with large companies. They charge me 5% of whatever I get reimbursed by insurance and that is well worth the time of not calling insurance companies, resubmitting when I forget a modifier etc...following up on late reimbursement etc etc etc. They also helped me understand out of network billing. They are wonderful. I highly recommend you do not do your own billing.
Don't try to do everything. You are good at treating people. Outsource the things you're bad at it. You're bad at billing.
Set up your own google gmail with your company [[email protected]](mailto:[email protected])
I use a google voice number so I have a separate line for my business that people call and it rings on my cell phone. It's cheap and easy.

You may not need an admin from the start. I didn't use one till I was seeing 20 sessions/week and it really freed me up to start seeing more people. The main benefit of admin is that someone answers the phones, they do your auth's, they check and verify people's insurance benefits and they can also do scheduling. I recommend finding someone that wants to just work part-time and be a 1099...for instance, a stay-at-home parent who only wants like 10-15 hours/week is perfect.
Okay so you have your are in the process of have a biller set the heck do you get patients? What you do have right now is time. So wield it. Contact community centers around you, gyms around you and offer to give a 45 minute workshop on something...falls risk prevention for the older folks, the importance of strength training (and how to do it) for our older folks...easy tips for treating back pain...make flyers on Canva and post those things EVERYWHERE...go into coffee shops...gyms...whatever just leave them wherever you can..
Google My Business: Most important thing you can do. Most patients don't want to go far so they google "PT near me" and then that little map comes up on Google maps with the pins. Google My Business is how you put your pin on that map. It's freaking free and it's the best marketing. Make sure you fill out the whole profile (rank will be better.) Then, once you discharge patients...MAKE SURE YOU ASK FOR REVIEWS. It feels awkward at first but you have to do it. Patients read reviews to figure out where to go. I email them something like the following after discharge: Hey X once again it was great to see you and I'm so happy you're feeling better and doing so well. If you're open to it, there are two or three amazing ways you can help a small business. 1) Writing a google a review (link here)...patients often don't know the difference between PTs or where to go and reading about your experience will literally make all the difference in who they seek out for is also just incredibly helpful for a small business in getting the name out ahead of some of the larger corporations. Second - if you have a portal where you can drop a line to your doc...they don't know the difference between where people can get PT...hearing about your experience with me can actually literally change who they refer patietns to in the future. Thirdly...simply just mentioning your experience to your friends and family is hugely helpful. Of course, please don't feel any obligation to do this. I hope whenever you're around you feel comfortable popping in and saying hi! It's always great to see familiar friendly faces and I love hearing how you're doing. Wishing you well.
Website: Don't worry about SEO. I'll probably get crucified for this but you just can't compete with the big companies pouring money into it. You're not going to rank in the first page on Google anytime soon. Don't waste your money on it (at least for now.) You want a website that looks nice and is up so that when people find you (through more organic means) they can go to your website and see that you're legit. I use squarespace. It's super easy...pretty affordable and looks good.
Social media: Make an account and start posting. Post on NextDoor and whatever apps you can. Don't sound desperate (nobody wants to go see someone who is desperate for patients) just announce your services and that you're looking forward to contributing to the community.
Docs: Don't buy them lunches. Don't do that. They often don't care and they won't refer you many people but it IS Helpful to go to their offices...just don't spend a ton of time and money on them. Go there, find the names of the docs...go to the front desk and say something like the following: Hey there - I'm a new PT in the area and I've worked with a few of Dr. X's patients...I just wanted to drop off some more cards for them to help with their PT they have an administrative assistant I could chat with for a moment?" Sometimes you get to talk to them sometimes you don't. Either way, your cards are now in their office. Some of those visits won't lead to any patients but some of them will. Once you get a patient from them...make sure to fax the progress note and maybe even drop by the office with a hand-written note saying "thank you for sending over X (even if they didn't an the patient just found you mindful of HIPAA don't use the full name) we are working on xyz and they're doing better already...I look forward to working more with you in the future, here's my direct line if you have any questions" and sign your name/numbeemail. I got this tip from a friend and i'ts very helpful.
Gyms: Go talk to the owner or manager. Let them know you're a new PT in the are and you're looking for a good gym to send your patients to. This will make them very happy. Ask about their trainers...who is good with working with older adults? Who likes athletes? Show interest in who would be best for your patients...THEN ACTUALLY REFER YOUR PATIENTS TO THEM and when you do, make sure you ping the patient to let them know to tell the manager that you worked with them and recommended they go there. They will now think of you when they have people in pain. The more you give, the more you will get in return.

**Paying PTs**
In the future I plan on hiring W2s and having full time PTs. But honestly, that's a bit much for me to wrap my head around right now. I have a toddler and things are busy enough without all the complications that go into W2 hiring. I decided to start small, hiring 1099 contractors and paying about $50/hour. I used Square to pay them and it was incredibly simple. Write up a contract (or now you can probably have ChatGPT do it and then have a lawyer look over it) get their info and put it into Square and then you can now pay them for their time. I pay them per risk because you're only paying out money when you have money coming in (although yes it can take a while for insurance to pay you but typically it's like 4-6 weeks.)
**Wrap up**

Yeah that's a fair amount. I just kind of wrote this off the top of my head because honestly, there is a lot of negativity in this channel and I hope that maybe we can turn some of that around. This list isn't everything... but it's a large part of it. I really think the future of our profession hinges on how many of us are willing to be independent providers and not work for big corporate mills. I cannot tell you how many patients see us and are so thankful to just have 1:1 attention. It makes such a difference in their outcomes and how you're able to change their life and relationship to their body.
I'm just a guy who came out of school in February 2020. Turns out...really bad time to start looking for a job. No business background, no family in business, no mentoring, no training. Just figuring shit out because I literally had no other option. It felt like drinking out of a firehose at first. I had a baby on the way and no job and no money coming in. Really not great. I don't say that to brag. I say it because if I had any other option at the time I would have jumped on it and probably been really unhappy with a low paying high volume job but I would have justified it because of the security it provided me. I would never have started down this path if I had another option because I was too afraid of what went into running a business and I doubted my own capacity. Now, I am so happy I did what I did and I would never go back to working for a big company. The way I did this is not the only way to do it..some of you probably have better ideas..but I do think it's a pretty decent one and it's approachable for those who don't know what the heck they are doing. Or at least I hope it is.
DM me for questions. Happy to help out.

You can absolutely do this and I hope you do.
submitted by martusameri to physicaltherapy [link] [comments]

2023.05.27 15:38 skillz7930 Aquent Talent lists in office jobs as remote

Aquent Talent lists in office jobs as remote
I reported the post but I hate when companies do this.
submitted by skillz7930 to recruitinghell [link] [comments]

2023.05.27 12:51 calolinalindas Consular Associate (Fresher Admin High School Diploma Jobs)

Job Title: Consular Associate (Fresher Admin High School Diploma Jobs) Organisation: United States US Embassy, US Mission in Uganda Duty Station: Kampala, Uganda Salary: USD $40,488 Position Number: Kampala-2023-046T About US Embassy: The United States Embassy in Kampala, Uganda has enjoyed
submitted by calolinalindas to jobsuganda [link] [comments]

2023.05.27 12:43 calolinalindas Management Assistant (Fresher Admin High School Diploma Jobs)

Job Title: Management Assistant (Fresher Admin High School Diploma Jobs) Organisation: United States US Embassy, US Mission in Uganda Duty Station: Kampala, Uganda Salary: USD $36,195 Position Number: Kampala-2023-030-RA1 About US Embassy: The United States Embassy in Kampala, Uganda has
submitted by calolinalindas to jobsuganda [link] [comments]

2023.05.27 11:51 GeniusEduSoft School Payroll Management Software Payroll Management System

School Payroll Management Software Payroll Management System
Introducing our advanced School Payroll Management System, a comprehensive software application designed specifically for educational institutions. With this cutting-edge solution, you can efficiently manage payroll processes for schools and colleges. Our Payroll ERP System streamlines salary calculations, tax deductions, and employee record-keeping. It ensures accurate and timely salary disbursement, minimizing administrative errors. The School Payroll Management Software is user-friendly, allowing seamless integration with existing systems. Say goodbye to complex payroll procedures and embrace our efficient School Payroll Management Application for effortless payroll management in educational institutions. Genius provides the best ERP Cloud-Based software to Schools, Colleges, Universities, and Institutes.
For More Info: Website:
#SchoolPayrollManagementSystem, #SchoolPayrollManagementSoftware,
#SchoolPayrollManagementApplication, #CollegePayrollManagementSystem, #PayrollERPSystem
submitted by GeniusEduSoft to u/GeniusEduSoft [link] [comments]

2023.05.27 03:38 bbek0077 Signed up for Platform dev 1 course

New to salesforce. Completed my admin exam today and just signed up for dev 1 course.
How long did it take for you to study? Any suggestions? Which resources did you use to study?
I heard platform dev 1 jobs are more stressful than admin jobs.
submitted by bbek0077 to salesforce [link] [comments]

2023.05.26 21:32 RecruitLoops Early career ops in PDX

Hi Portland, DM me for details if interested!
Watch this space for other early-career roles - I'll edit this post as new ones roll in. We also have quite a few opps for higher-level A&F, Engineering, and Tech. We're especially looking for IT Managers, Engineers, QA, and all things Data!
submitted by RecruitLoops to PDXClassifieds [link] [comments]

2023.05.26 20:17 TylerColeB Questions/Concerns Surrounding Early Separation for Education

TL;DR: Separation in August and haven’t seen separation orders/DD-214, looking for some PS/YN advice/guidance.
Hey y’all, I’m in a bit of a weird situation. I’m getting out 90 days early on an “early release to further education” (shout out to the CO). My SEAOS would’ve been 11/8/23, now it will be 8/11/23. The request to separate early has been approved since January, but due to some weird admin/CCC issues, my terminal leave didn’t get approved in NSIPS until about 2 weeks ago, and starts June 12th, 2023. My separation package to TSC didn’t get submitted until beginning of April. I submitted my separation questionnaire back in mid March. My concern is in NSIPS, I have no separation orders, no DD-214, and everything in NSIPS still reflects my original SEAOS, not my new one. I know admin has submitted my package to TSC and I have a salesforce case number. Am I over thinking it? In my head I’m like “does big Navy even know I’m separating early?” Any guidance is appreciated.
Edit: I know a common answer might be “go talk to admin” but I’m at a recruiting command, so walking over to admin isn’t that easy. Most of our communication has to be done through email.
submitted by TylerColeB to navy [link] [comments]

2023.05.26 20:16 Straight-Ad-4332 Calculating Salary Versus Hourly for a promotion?

I'm in a situation where I currently make $60,000 a year and am hourly. I average around 2 hours OT a week, in my position (IT Helpdesk admin) that seems to be about the average. I have been told I'm about to get offered 10k and a position change to Junior Network Admin in 2 weeks during my yearly review.
The catch is this is salary, and I know for a fact it'd be roughly 50 hours a week on average (some weeks just 40, others could be 60-70)

Here's the math I've done to try and see if this is worth it:
So currently ($60k + ((2hours*52 weeks)*($28.85 * 1.5))) = $64, 760 a year gross (roughly) or $29.65 an hour
Salary would be = $70,000 / (50 hours * 52 weeks) = $26.92 an hour

So now I make less an hour but more a year, or more an hour but less a year. Or put another way my "time" has become less valuable, but my overall net worth has gone up about $5k. Seems like it's not worth it right?
But then I considered what that leads to in 5ish years. I could become a network admin, which in my area would bump me up to 85k+ so there is an opportunity cost to not taking the position... Balance that with my family requirements, I don't have kids yet and want to maximize my time with the wife, but also want to set my salary up to be what I deem practical for my future kids.

So as you can see it's quite complex - How do you go about considering this sort of problem mathematically and logically?
submitted by Straight-Ad-4332 to personalfinance [link] [comments]

2023.05.26 19:29 iMPactBusinessGroup [HIRING] 5 new fully remote tech jobs (USA only)

We have 5 new fully remote positions. These are all full-time, contract or direct hire roles with Medical, Dental & Vision employee benefits. All employers are based in the USA, and we are not able to sponsor candidates outside the USA for any of these positions. System Analyst
Pay rate: $46/hour
Job type: 12+ month Contract
View job description & apply:

EPIC Prelude/RET Developer
Pay rate: $95/hour
Job type: 3+ month Contract
View job description & apply:
Technical Scrum Master
Pay rate: $65-$70/hour
Job type: Contract
View job description & apply:

Global Trade Data Analyst
Pay rate: $45-$48/hour
Job type: 6+ month Contract (potential to convert to a permanent role)
View job description & apply:

Manager, Program Management
Pay rate: $125,000-$140,000/year
Job type: Direct Hire
View job description & apply:

iMPact Business Group is a professional staffing agency located in Grand Rapids, MI, and Tampa, FL. We were founded in 2004 and service candidates and clients nationwide. Our areas of specialization are in IT, Engineering, Finance/Accounting, and Business Administration/Process (HR, Marketing, Admin jobs, etc). Opportunities are available nationwide as well as remote. We were ranked by FlexJobs as one of the Top 100 Employers for remote & hybrid jobs in 2023.
submitted by iMPactBusinessGroup to techjobs [link] [comments]