Travel Endoscopy Nurse Jobs

Make a Difference as an Endo Travel Nurse

It's no surprise you have a knack for helping those around you. It's likely why you got into nursing in the first place! You’re all about listening to your patients, but are you ready to listen to that inner voice telling you to travel? Travel nursing is a job for the kind-hearted, adventure seekers out there who live to care for others around the clock because people do not fall ill on a schedule, as much as that would make things easier.

Interested in traveling as an endoscopy nurse? Browse travel endoscopy nurse jobs at outstanding facilities across the country and find your fit.

What is an Endo Travel Nurse?

An endoscopy nurse, commonly known as an endo nurse, plays a crucial role in the healthcare industry. These endoscopy nurses specialize in assisting physicians with endoscopic procedures, which involve using specialized instruments to view the internal organs and vessels of the body. Their responsibilities extend beyond the procedure itself; they are also responsible for patient education, pre-procedure preparation, and post-procedure care. Working as part of a larger healthcare team, endo nurses ensure that procedures are safe and efficient, and that patients are comfortable and well-informed. They combine their technical expertise with a compassionate approach to patient care, making a significant impact on patient experiences and outcomes.

Typical Endo Nurse Responsibilities:

  • Conduct patient assessments and develop individualized care plans
  • Administer medication and monitor patient responses
  • Assist physicians during endoscope procedures
  • Provide pre and post-procedural care to patients
  • Educate patients and their families about the procedure and follow-up care
  • Maintain and sterilize endoscopic equipment
  • Adhere to safety protocols and privacy regulations
  • Document patient information accurately in their medical records

Choose where you go

With opportunities for travelers all over the country, we’ve selected areas with the most popular medical traveling jobs to help you find your best fit.

Advantages & Perks for Travel Registered Nurse Jobs

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Competitive pay
Travel nurses are the backbone of medical traveling. Pay transparency means you can see what you'll actually get paid every week before you even apply.
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Per diem
Travel nurses qualify for a weekly, tax-free per diem that can help you cover the cost of moving, like your transportation, meals, and other expenses.
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Level-up, RN. Get your state licenses and travel nurse requirements reimbursed.
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Travel life
See new spaces. See new faces. Grow and learn in your nursing career as you grow and learn in various cities all over the country.

Travel Nursing Compliance & Licensure

Being a travel nurse is a great way to grow your experience and learn on the job. What if your dream travel assignment is asking for certifications you don’t have? Don’t sweat. You’ll get training in nursing and financial assistance for the cost of licensing and certifications!

Degrees and Certifications

Keeping up with the world of licensing and certification can be intimidating. Degrees and certifications depend on your modality and specialty but getting compliant for your home state and others you want to travel to is easier as a medical professional. Compliance experts work with your recruiter and the facility to ensure that you have all the relevant credentials required for any and all travel jobs.

Compliance Requirements

Some of your compliance requirements are the same across the board, but there are others that will depend on your specialty in nursing.

The three parts of compliance

  • Occupational health records: Required immunizations and health examinations
  • Documentation: Tax forms, insurance paperwork, and licenses
  • Testing: Certifications, online training, and workplace safety exams


Who can become an endo travel nurse?

You need to acquire a Bachelor of Science in Nursing (BSN) degree from an accredited nursing program. After the successful completion of your BSN, you'll need to pass the National Council Licensure Examination for Registered Nurses (NCLEX-RN) to get your registered nursing license.

Once equipped with an RN license, gaining hands-on experience in a clinical setting is advisable. Consider seeking work in medical-surgical nursing, critical care, or a related field to further enhance your nursing skills. Some nurses also choose to gain experience in operating rooms or in gastroenterology specifically.

It is preferred that those in travel nurse specialties have 12-18 months of hospital-based registered nurse experience in their field before applying for travel nurse jobs. Depending on the specialty or the specific requirements of the facility, the required job experience could be longer.

What is the average salary of an endoscopy travel RN?

The average salary for an endoscopy nurse varies based on factors such as geographical location and experience level. According to data from PayScale, the median annual wage for Endoscopy Nurses in the United States is approximately $72,000.

Where does an endo registered nurse work?

You can find employment as an endoscopy RN in a variety of healthcare settings. These nursing jobs are most frequently found in hospitals, particularly in units dedicated to performing endoscopic procedures. However, they can also work in outpatient clinics where diagnostic procedures are frequently carried out. Additionally, some endo nurses opt to work in private practices, specialist clinics, or even in research facilities, contributing to the development of new endoscopic techniques. Essentially, any care setting where there's a need for internal diagnostic procedures could potentially be a workplace for an endo nurse.

Are there any common endo travel nursing certifications I should consider?

Yes! As an ICU Nurse, you may choose to pursue certifications to enhance your knowledge and professional development. The most commonly required certifications are Certified Gastroenterology Registered Nurse (CGRN) and Basic Life Support (BLS). While not usually required for intensive care unit positions, registered nurses can pursue additional certifications such as Trauma Nursing Core Course (TNCC) and Certified Emergency Nurse (CEN).

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