Healthcare Investment – Medical Placement Industry Notes & FAQ

Investing is risky by its nature, so here we would like not to assure you that some industry is “better”, but rather give you pluses and minuses of healthcare temporary staffing and when it is good idea to invest and when to avoid investing to this industry niche. This article is written in FAQ manner for quick and convenient reading and we recommend it to private as well as professional investors for industry and its top performers evaluation.

1. Economy Cycles Immune. Healthcare in general and medical placement typically do not follow economy booming and recessing. So, you can consider it as investment diversification instrument when economy is booming as well as selling off high risk high tech stocks and adding more healthcare shares when economy is in the slow down and recession.

2. Double digit growth. Medical placement industry itself was and is showing strong growth in late 1990th as well as in 2000th. There are obvious reasons for the growth: shortage of nurses in sunbelt states and high medical professional certification standards; contractual nature of nurses engagements to name a few.

3. Mergers & Acquisitions. In Medical placement this is natural way of growth. There are small privately held healthcare staffing companies in the regions and in such situation to start from scratch is not feasible.

4. Cross-Selling marketing strategies. Nationwide medical placement companies often have specializing offices in the regions – pharmacists placement office in Michigan, for example. In this case it is possible to include Michigan location in offering other services to healthcare organizations in mid-west: per diem, allied nurses, medical professionals placement, etc. This strategy gives nation-wide placement company advantage over small regional firm and it is one of the reasons of industry consolidation.

Andrew Karasev is an independent technical writer for AudioStocks. Crdentia Corp. (CRDT.OB) 800.803.1777, is one of the nation’s leading providers of healthcare staffing services. Crdentia seeks to capitalize on an opportunity that currently exists in the healthcare industry by targeting the critical Nursing, Physician and Allied Health shortage issue. Crdentia has locations in the following states: Alabama: Birmingham, Arizona: Phoenix and Tucson, North Carolina: Charlotte, Texas: Dallas, Houston, San Antonio, Odessa, Lubbock, Temple, Austin. Author opinion is personal and may not coincide with the company official policy, author agrees with free press rules and article free republishing rights.

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Alex Wilson: Alex, a former tech industry executive, writes about the intersection of business and technology, covering everything from AI to digital transformation.