Locum Tenens | Women and Children's Health

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Where Our Women and Children's Health Providers Work

It’s More Than Just Hospitals

At Barton Associates, we break women and children’s health providers into three groups: women’s health, neonatal, and pediatrics.

With more facilities than ever needing physiciansnurse practitioners, and physician assistants/associates who specialize in women and children’s health, Barton Associates continues to grow our client base, offering our locum tenens providers a wide variety of facilities to work at.

Search our open women and children’s health job listings or continue reading to discover all the options you may have when it comes to deciding where you want to work.

Find Your Next Locum Tenens Assignment

WE'VE PLACED NPS, PAS, AND PHYSICIANS (ALL SPECIALIZING IN WOMEN AND CHILDREN'S HEALTH) AT:

CLINICS AND CENTERS

Regional Medical Centers

University Medical Centers

Birthing Centers

Community Health Centers

Federally Qualified Health Centers

Family Planning & Abortion Clinics

Women’s Health Centers

Fertility Centers/Clinics

On-site Health Clinics

HOSPITALS

NICU – Levels I-IV

Tertiary Hospitals

Critical Access Hospitals

Specialty Hospitals

TRADITIONAL/ NON-TRADITIONAL

IHS Facilities

Private Practices

Residency / Fellowship Programs

Our Wide Range of Providers

WOMEN AND CHILDREN'S HEALTH PROVIDERS & SPECIALTIES

Pediatric

Anesthesiology

Cardiology

Critical Care

Dentistry

Emergency Medicine

Endocrinology

Gastroenterology

Hospitalist

Infectious Disease

Nephrology

Neurological Surgery

Oncology

Orthopedics

Otolaryngology/ENT

Pathology

Pulmonology

Radiology

Surgery

Urology

Women’s Health

Fetal Surgery

Gynecology

Gynecologic Oncology

Gynecologic Urology

Maternal Fetal Medicine (MFM)/ Perinatology

Obstetrics

Obstetric Critical Care

Obstetrics/Gynecology

OB/GYN Hospitalist (Laborist)

Women & Adolescent Health

Women’s Health NP/PAs

Neonatal

Child & Adolescent

Psychiatry

Child Neurology

Neonatology

Travel South as a Locum

YOUR NEXT LOCUM TENENS ASSIGNMENT COULD BRING YOU HERE!

Alabama

Alabama has the nickname “Heart of Dixie” because it is located in the very middle of the deep south. Did you know the region we know today as Alabama used to be occupied by the aboriginals as early as 10,000 years ago?

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Arkansas

Arkansas officially became a state in 1836. Since then, the state has been in the spotlight on a few occasions. First, the famous Supreme Court ruling in Brown vs. the Board of Education brought Little Rock’s Central HS into the spotlight when it became a battleground for civil rights.

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Florida

Spanish conquistador (that’s Spanish for “conqueror”) Ponce de León sailed to Florida in 1513 searching for gold and silver. He didn’t find it, but he did discover fertile farmland and lots of coastline—excellent for shipping.

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Georgia

Georgia is the largest state east of the Mississippi River. With 159 counties, it has more counties than any other state east of the Mississippi. Although Georgia is called the peach state, it’s also the nation’s top producer of peanuts, pecans, and Vidalia onion.

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Kentucky

Kentucky was granted statehood in 1792, becoming the first state located west of the famous Appalachian Mountains. And, although the state technically fought for the Confederacy, it is said that the state was deeply divided.

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Louisiana

In 1541, the explorer Hernando de Soto claimed the territory that is present day Louisiana for his native country of Spain. The ownership of the reason would eventually pass through France as well before becoming the 18th U.S. state in 1812.

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Mississippi

The world’s first ever lung transplant surgery was performed by Dr. James D. Hardy at the Mississippi Medical Center in 1963. Known as the Magnolia State today, Mississippi was the 20th state to join the Union named after the iconic Mississippi River.

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North Carolina

Originally inhabited by the Algonquian, Iroquoian, and Siouan speaking Native American tribes, North Carolina became one of England’s 13 colonies. During the Civil War, when one third of the state’s population was actively enslaved, it was the last state that broke from the Union and joined the Confederacy.

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Oklahoma

In 1889, President Harrison opened Oklahoma, a new territory, for settlers of the United States to claim their land. Known as the Oklahoma Land Rush, this event created what is now a state rich in history and culture.

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South Carolina

South Carolina’s forests cover more than 67 percent of the state, and they’re also one of the state’s biggest natural resources—particularly loblolly pine. The state is native to mammals such as bobcats, wild pigs, gray foxes, and river otters.

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Tennessee

The state got its nickname, The Volunteer State, from some impressive volunteer work. During the War of 1812, an estimated 20,000 troops volunteered to fight, and in 1846, 30,000 Tennesseans enlisted for the Mexican-American War.

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Texas

Although Texas is widely known for its oil rigs, they are also famous for their cattle, wool and cotton production, and wind turbines. Texas’ wind turbines stretch for more than 100,000 acres and at one point provided 45 percent of the state’s electricity.

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Virginia

In 1776 another famous Virginian, Thomas Jefferson, wrote the Declaration of Independence. And in 1788, following the Revolutionary War, Virginia became the tenth U.S. state. But in 1861 Virginia seceded, or withdrew from the Union, what was then the United States.

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West Virginia

After archaeologists discovered spear points used to hunt extinct species such as mastodons and mammoths, they realized that people have lived in what’s now West Virginia at least 10,500 years.

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Don't see your state here?
WE HAVE PAGES FOR ALL 50 STATES!

Visit our locum tenens state travel guide page to learn about all 50 states!

Don't See Your Specialty?

These are just a few of the 100+ specialties we work with. Visit our locum tenens job board to search for assignments in your specialty.