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Jobs in Allergy/Immunology

The Medicus Firm has 2 physician jobs in Allergy/Immunology

Allergist w/Partner Track - Wisconsin
Ref# AI 21809

Join a growing an innovative practice focusing on leading-edge allergy care:Practice HighlightsOver 50 years-established and internationally-recognized allergy clinicState-of-the-art cl » Read More
Location

Lacrosse, Wisconsin

Northeast Indiana Allergist Opportunity
Ref# AI 22885

Allergy/ImmunologyIndianaOne of the Nation's 'Top Employers' by ForbesMon-Fri schedule -┬áno nights or weekends!Established group of (2) Allergists and (2) APPsCompetitive ba » Read More
Location

Indiana

Allergy/Immunology Jobs

Here at The Medicus Firm, we’re dedicated to helping you further your career in medicine. Since its founding in 2009, The Medicus Firm has helped place thousands of people in their dream roles across the United States. In addition to our job board, we offer a job satisfaction and search report, a practice preference and relocation survey, and a news blog

Salary + Job Growth
The average salary for a physician practicing in Allergy/Immunology is $198,535, which comes out to around $95 per hour. The top 10 percent of Allergist Immunologists make around $456,000 per year, while the bottom 10 percent make under $86,000 per year. The expected job growth rate for this position is 7%. As of 2021, the 5 highest-paying states for Allergists and Immunologists were Maine, Montana, South Dakota, Alaska, and Wyoming. The salaries in these states range from $263,540, in Wyoming, to $279,700, in Maine.

Benefits
One major benefit of working as an Allergist Immunologist is that you follow patients throughout their lives, so you get to know them very well and you can build rapport with them.

Skills
As a healthcare professional in the Allergy Immunology field, your skillset should include problem-solving, teamwork, attention to detail, and communication.

Job Duties
While working as an Allergist Immunologist, you can expect to perform duties such that include managing pediatric and adult patients with immunology and allergy issues. These issues can include (but are not limited to) gastrointestinal orders caused by immune responses to foods, systemic diseases including anaphylaxis, stem cell, bone marrow, and/or organ transplantation, and adverse reactions to food, drugs, vaccines, stinging insects, and other agents.

Work Environment
As an Allergist Immunologist, you can expect to work in private practice offices, teaching hospitals, clinics, or doing research.

Education
If you’re interested in CME (continuing medical education) and you’re looking for resources, many organizations have options for you to take advantage of. In addition to the education required to become an Allergist/Immunologist (bachelor's degree, MCAT, residency, and optional fellowship), there are some courses you can take in order to further your education, regardless of how long you’ve been practicing. The American Academy of Allergy Asthma & Immunology (AAAI) offers many educational resources, separated out by topic, for you to learn more about. These topics include things like allergens, immunodeficiency, autoimmune diseases, and immunodeficiency.

The AAAI also offers educational resources such as webinars, journal-based CME, and RSL (Regional, Social, and Local) Society Meetings activities. Other organizations outside of AAAI that offer learning experiences include The American Academy of Otolaryngic Allergy (AAOA) and The American Board of Allergy & Immunology (ABAI). Attending conferences to further your education is also an option.

At the end of the day, The Medicus Firm is here to help you flourish in your career in medicine. Using The Medicus Firm to make your next career move will help you stand out among your peers.