What Add job title, key skills
Where Add location, town, city
£
Scroll for more!

No Band 5 Community Registered General Nurse Jobs Found

With the NHS being so large in the UK, there are often many Band 5 Community Registered General Nurse jobs available. RN stands for Registered Nurse, and refers to any nurse qualified in one of four areas; adult, child, mental health and learning disability. Adult nurses were traditionally known as Registered General Nurses (RGN) and are still often referred to as this. Band 5 Community Registered General Nurse employers are generally found out in the community, such as with local General Practices. Nursing banding refers to a nurse’s experience and qualifications and can be used to differentiate levels of pay. Newly qualified nurses begin at the bottom of Band 5, regardless of which area of nursing they qualify in.

  • Register with Zoek for Band 5 Community Registered General Nurse jobs
  • Log in to Zoek and start applying for Band 5 Community Registered General Nurse jobs

Working as a Band 5 Community Registered General Nurse will involve a variety of duties, with no two days ever the same. These jobs can be found in a variety of areas, with Band 5 Community Registered General Nurse employers including GPs, schools, care homes and prisons. Working as a Band 5 Community Registered General Nurse is appealing to many because it involves being outdoors a lot and meeting lots of different people from all walks of life and developing relationships with them. Band 5 Community Registered General Nurse jobs, also known as district nursing jobs, enable you to become an important part of a community and provide help to a wide range of people.

Band 5 Community Registered General Nurse employers will of course require applicants to be fully qualified as a registered nurse. Nursing degrees can be taken in a variety of subjects, including mental health. Whilst not essential, those working as a Band 5 Community Registered General Nurse tend to study a more general nursing degree. The majority of nursing degrees require a minimum of 5 good GCSE’s, including English and Maths, as well as 2-3 good A-levels. Other qualifications may be accepted in certain circumstances, such as mature students with relevant experience and National Qualifications wishing to work as a Band 5 Community Registered General Nurse.

Band 5 Community Registered General Nurse jobs provide great career prospects. Reflecting the important duties involved in Band 5 Community Registered General Nurse jobs, many positions provide good salaries, excellent working conditions and long-term job stability. The NHS breaks roles down into nine bands. For example, a catering assistant may be in Band 1, whilst a porter will be in Band 2. Development options for those working as a Band 5 Community Registered General Nurse include becoming a Band 6 nurse in roles such as a specialist staff nurse and emergency nurse practitioner. Band 7 positions include that of senior sister, whilst Band 8 and 9 roles include divisional nurse and chief nursing officer, respectively. Band 5 Community Registered General Nurse employers will generally offer salaries starting at around £25,000, with this rising to nearly £31,000 for Band 5 Community Registered General Nurse jobs at the top of Band 5.

It should be noted that Band 5 Community Registered General Nurse NHS employers in London will offer larger salaries, with this known as the High Cost Area Supplement. As such, those working as a Band 5 Community Registered General Nurse for a London NHS Trust in Inner London will receive an approximate 20% higher wage. Band 5 Community Registered General Nurse jobs in Outer London will receive a 15% higher salary, whilst those working as a Band 5 Community Registered General Nurse in the London Fringe will see a 5% increase in wages.

There are many pros and cons to working as a Band 5 Community Registered General Nurse. Not only will the job be varied, but you will be given lots of responsibility, enabling you to develop both personally and professionally. Of course, such roles are often a calling for many, and therefore the desire to help people and make a real difference to patients’ lives already exists. From a professional point of view, such roles have excellent long-term stability and career prospects, as well as providing opportunities to become an important part of a local community.

Disadvantages to working as a Band 5 Community Registered General Nurse of course exist, with long hours and emotionally draining work often being the daily norm. With the NHS being such a large employer, the frustrations of working for a large, often slow-moving organisation can exist, whilst the idea of never ‘switching off’ from the role can also be daunting for some.