Nurses are the largest staff group in the NHS and work with people of all ages and backgrounds in every type of health setting; from accident and emergency (A&E) to patients’ homes.
So if you’re caring, compassionate and have a commitment to helping people you’ll find a role that suits you.
An adult nurse cares for people who are unwell, disabled and dying as well as undertaking health promotion in the general population.
Children's nurses provide care for children/young people (from birth to 18 years old) and their families.
District nurses are privileged to deliver holistic care to patients in their own homes and patients can expect to be treated as individuals with respect, privacy and dignity.
A general practice nurse is responsible for the care delivered in the practice, general practice nurses need to demonstrate critical thinking, decision making and be able to manage patients.
A Learning Disability Nurse supports the wellbeing and social inclusion of people with learning disabilities to reach their full potential, achieve an equitable quality of life, and be valued in society.
Mental health nursing involves helping individuals to recover from their illness or come to terms with it in order to lead positive and independent lives.
As a neonatal nurse you will be caring for babies with a range of health needs and their conditions can change very quickly so the ability to prioritise effectively is vital.
In NHS Wales, we are working on exciting projects to help NHS staff to provide better care for patients.
Occupational health nurses are public health nurses who provide advice and support to employees, employers and managers.
Prison nurses need a good knowledge of the criminal justice system and how it relates to their role.