Graduating From A Phlebotomy Program

The phlebotomy program has started to be more and more important in the last years. phlebotomy refers to the series of techniques that have to be learned by all persons in order to be able to extract and test blood from a person's vein. A trained phlebotomist can improve the condition of a patient by making some procedures easier and less painful.

The externship is the part of the phlebotomy program where students must finish courses that take at least 80 hours and then they can start trying the techniques in real life. The experience consists of blood draws in home health care or other events. These blood draws are meant to teach the student how to do the procedure, while being supervised by appropriate personnel. The phlebotomy program is finished when the supervisors conclude that each blood draw is not painful and that the student has done a perfect job.

After you receive a degree in the phlebotomy program you can find a job in hospitals, medical clinics, veterinary clinics, care facilities, the US forces or donation centers. The market is young and more and more hospitals need trained phlebotomists. Medical laboratories are in a shortage of phlebotomy personnel and if you finish a phlebotomy program you have high chances of getting hired.

Everyone that graduates from a phlebotomy program will also learn basic medical techniques. A phlebotomist will be able to perform CPR, run blood tests and other medical jobs. A good phlebotomist can be promoted to a laboratory assistant or a phlebotomy supervisor. Higher courses can be taken after the graduation from a phlebotomy program and you can transition in EKG or nursing, after you graduate from those classes.

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