Nurse salary london

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London Nurse salary stats

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You're viewing live stats for London Nurse vacancies from our database of over 1 million job ads. Here are some fast facts:

  • The average Nurse salary in London is £34,857. This is 0.7% more than the average national salary for Nurse jobs. The average London Nurse salary is 18% less than the average salary across London.
  • The average advertised salary for a Nurse in London is 18% below the average salary for all jobs in London which is £42,677.
  • Nurse vacancies in London have gone up 0.1% year-on-year. Currently there are 5,712 London Nurse jobs.
  • Average salaries for Nurse jobs in London have gone up 0.1% year-on-year, compared to a change of -4.8% for all jobs in London and -0.7% for Nurse jobs nationwide.
  • For deeper labour market intelligence, click here

Users also searched for: nurse practitioner, charge nurse, clinical nurse, community nurse, paediatric nurse

Average current salary

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£100K

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£34,857

Current vacancies for Nurse near Londonzoom out

Highest Paying Areas for Nurse, LondonThese stats are from the last 14 days and may differ from the live data shown elsewhere.

Highest Paying Areas for Nurse, UKThese stats are from the last 14 days and may differ from the live data shown elsewhere.

AreaYoY Salary ChangeAverage salaryVacancies
Isle Of Wight8.0%£69,737206
Haverfordwest68.7%£62,59944
Aberystwyth10.8%£62,41155
Halstead7.3%£61,376118
Ceredigion11.8%£59,09777
Carmarthen84.6%£58,81876
Pembrokeshire-7.2%£57,71891
Carmarthenshire78.0%£54,849137
Llanelli55.1%£54,66131
Axminster16.8%£53,41938
Sours: https://www.adzuna.co.uk/jobs/salaries/london/nurse

Average Registered Nurse (RN) Salary in London, England: London

£26,732
Avg. Base Salary (GBP)

The average salary for a Registered Nurse (RN) is £26,732

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What is the Pay by Experience Level for Registered Nurse (RN)s?

An entry-level Registered Nurse (RN) with less than 1 year experience can expect to earn an average total compensation (includes tips, bonus, and overtime pay) of £25,062 based on 14 salaries. An early career Registered Nurse (RN) with 1-4 years of experience earns an average total compensation of £25,759 based on 152 salaries. …Read more

What Do Registered Nurse (RN)s Do?

Most of the time, registered nurses (RN) work for hospitals or medical clinics. They may also work for other organizations, such as outpatient facilities, rehabilitation centers, or senior centers. Their main job is to promote wellness and health.

To become RNs, they must have an associate degree in nursing (ADN) or a bachelor’s degree in nursing (BSN). Some employers require candidates to have prior experience as an RN. They must have a license from their state's board of nursing. In …Read more

Registered Nurse (RN) Tasks

  • Administer nursing care to ill, injured, convalescent, or disabled patients.
  • Advise patients on health maintenance and disease prevention or provide case management.
  • Assess patient health problems and needs, develop and implement nursing care plans, and maintain medical records.

Gender Breakdown

This data is based on 55 survey responses. Learn more about the gender pay gap.

Common Health Benefits

Sours: https://www.payscale.com/research/UK/Job=Registered_Nurse_(RN)/Salary/682c8064/London
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Average Staff Nurse Salary in London, England: London

£27,525
Avg. Base Salary (GBP)

The average salary for a Staff Nurse is £27,525

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What is the Pay by Experience Level for Staff Nurses?

An entry-level Staff Nurse with less than 1 year experience can expect to earn an average total compensation (includes tips, bonus, and overtime pay) of £25,145 based on 11 salaries. An early career Staff Nurse with 1-4 years of experience earns an average total compensation of £26,752 based on 93 salaries. A mid-career Staff …Read more

What Do Staff Nurses Do?

Staff nurses generally work in hospitals and long-term care facilities. These nurses may carry out assessments of patients and administer care and medications as needed, and must also keep notes regarding patients' care and development. They may also create discharge plans for individual patients.

Staff nurses are often in charge of managing groups of nursing attendants and may schedule their shifts and delegate tasks. Strong communication skills are important in order to work well with …Read more

Gender Breakdown

This data is based on 46 survey responses. Learn more about the gender pay gap.

Common Health Benefits

Sours: https://www.payscale.com/research/UK/Job=Staff_Nurse/Salary/111757e6/London

I moved from Canada to be a nurse in the UK – but now I want to quit

“I don’t think you’re going to like it,” said my manager, turning from her computer. She’d just marked my last day of work in her calendar. I’d finally found the courage to announce I was leaving to move to London.
She wasn’t being mean-spirited or spiteful. She was thinking back on the experience of a friend who had moved to the UK to work as a nurse and how disappointing it had been. And she couldn’t have been more right. It’s been a year since I touched down in London, and not a single week has gone by where I haven’t daydreamed about finding a new career. I enjoy nursing and it suits me well. But I can’t help but feel undervalued as a nurse in the UK. The basics are the same: nurses look after sick people. So why does it feel so different this side of the Atlantic? It comes down to responsibility, autonomy and respect. For starters, in the UK nurses tend to leave most decision-making up to doctors. ECG? Show it to the doctor. Blood results? Let the doctor review them. Can’t find a vein? The doctor will insert the IV cannula. In Canada, nurses look at ECGs to determine whether patients should be treated immediately for heart attack or if it’s fine for them to sit in the waiting room. It’s up to the nurse to get something done if a patient’s electrolytes are out of whack. Putting a needle in a vein? That’s a nursing skill – and they’re the best at it. Back home I was often told that if a patient’s blood levels were fine, I could go ahead and discharge them from hospital. Here, not many nurses bother looking at blood results. No one expects them to. In Canada, mentors taught me about how symptoms and anatomy related to diagnoses. I was required to fully assess every patient from head to toe by looking, touching, and listening. In the UK, I most often receive feedback about recording blood pressure on time and making sure patients sign the personal property waiver. Here, a nursing assessment can be done without even touching the patient. Nurses document who patients live with, what mobility device they use, and what their risk for pressure sores is. The nurses I work with here know their stuff . But from what I’ve seen, the NHS is geared towards nurses doing tasks, not applying judgement or critical thinking.

Nurses have an important job; they can make or break a patient’s healthcare experience. To be a nurse requires a university degree and membership in a professional body. Nurses give their all for people who are at their worst. It’s a physically and emotionally draining job on the best of days. Yet most NHS nurses I know do extra shifts on top of their full-time hours to make ends meet.

The nursing salaries here are embarrassingly low. After converting from Canadian dollars, I earn £15,000 less per year here than I did back home. Canada’s healthcare system is publicly-funded just like the NHS, but somehow nurses there are paid well.

In nursing school, one of the first courses I took was about the status and history of the profession, from Nightingale to the present. One day the topic of salary came up. The students knew how well Canadian nurses are compensated, but I recall the energy with which my classmates cheered when our professor exclaimed: “And we’re worth every penny!”
But perhaps the most difficult aspect for me has been public perception of nurses in the UK. Back home when you say you’re a nurse, you say it proudly and people’s eyes light up. “My aunt is a nurse, what type of nurse are you?” they ask with interest. Here In the UK, I find people are less enthusiastic. “A nurse? Oh,” they say, and move on to a different subject. A Canadian friend landed at Heathrow and handed her visa over to the immigration officer.

“What do you do for work?” he asked.

“I’m a nurse,” she said, beaming. “Why?” he said flatly, as the smile fell from her face.
It was a quick introduction to nursing in the UK.

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Sours: https://www.theguardian.com/healthcare-network/views-from-the-nhs-frontline/2017/feb/13/moved-canada-nurse-uk-quit

Salary london nurse

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