Dublin: +353 (0) 1 836 6092
UK Freephone: 0800 279 6149
Australia Freephone: 1800 818 844
New Zealand Freephone: 0800 700 839

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Fantastic opportunities for Registered Nurses In Ireland

Bon Secours



Fantastic opportunities for Registered Nurses

Bon Secours is the largest independent hospital group in Ireland with over 2,500 staff including 350 leading consultants. We treat more than 200,000 patients annually. Bon Secours has four technologically advanced hospitals located in Cork, Dublin, Galway and Tralee together with a Consultation Centre in Limerick and a Care Village in Cork.

Dublin is one of world’s top cities with a vibrant mix of culture, history, great people and a thriving economy.  Full of charm and hospitality, the city is complimented with a multi-cultural population and is one of the fastest growing economies in Europe.  Dublin is the city of choice for business, career, work and pleasure.  Qualified and registered Nurses are in demand…




Medical / Surgical



Submit Your CV Now


  • €2000 relocation package, paid over a year
  • Reimbursement Of Flights At Start Of Contract
  • Paid NMBI / Nursing Registration
  • Paid accommodation during adaption, if required
  • Paid Work permits, if required
  • HSE Salary Scale in-line with years of experience
  • 24-27 Days’ vacation + Public Holidays

 Submit Your CV



  • Nursing Diploma or Degree
  • Eligible for registration with NMBI (Nursing & Midwifery Board of Ireland)
  • Minimum of 1.5 years’ experience
  • Applications from nurses with experience from JCI Accredited hospitals will also be considered.
  • Non EU & Non EEA Applicants- Must have IELTS


Interested candidates are required to have experience and/or qualification in the relevant specialty.  All posts are full time and permanent. Successful candidates are offered an excellent working environment along with an attractive remuneration package.


To apply email your most up to date cv to Conor at conor.fitzgerald@ccmrecruitment.com

8 Amazing Facts-Did You Know This About Halloween?

Halloween’s beginnings date back to the ancient festival of Samhain. The Celts, who lived 2,000 years ago in what is now known as Ireland, the United Kingdom and northern France, celebrated their new year on November 1. It marked the end of summer and the harvest and the beginning of the winter. They believed that on the night before the New Year, the boundary between the worlds of the living and the dead became blurred. 

Halloween Greetings

On the night of October 31, they celebrated Samhain, when they believed that ghosts and spirits returned to earth. In addition to causing trouble and damaging crops, it was thought that the presence of the otherworldly spirits made it easier for the Druids to make predictions about the future.

To commemorate the event, Druids built huge sacred bonfires, where the people gathered to burn crops and animals as sacrifices to the Celtic deities. During the celebration, costumes were worn, usually made up of animal heads and skins. When the celebration was over, they re-lit their hearth fires, which they had extinguished earlier that evening, from the sacred bonfire to help protect them during the coming winter.

In the eighth century, Pope Gregory III designated November 1 as a day to honour all saints and martyrs; known as All Saints’ Day and incorporated some of the traditions of Samhain. The evening before was known as All Hallows’ Eve and later Halloween. Over time, Halloween evolved into the event characterised by child-friendly activities like trick-or-treating. http://www.history.com/topics/halloween/history-of-halloween

 Some fun facts about Halloween:

  1. The jack-o’-lantern comes from an old Irish folklore about a man named Stingy Jack. According to folklore, Stingy Jack was out having a drink with the Devil when Jack convinced him to turn himself into a coin so he could for pay for the drinks. Jack then put the Devil, shaped like a coin, into his pocket, which also contained a silver cross, which kept the Devil from transforming back. Jack promised to free the Devil as long as the Devil wouldn’t bother him for a year, and if he died, the Devil could never claim his soul. Later, Jack tricked the Devil again, getting him to pick a piece of fruit out of a tree and then carving a cross into the bark when the Devil was in the branches. This bought Jack another 10 years of devil-free living. When Jack finally died, God decided he wasn’t fit for heaven, but the Devil had promised never to claim his soul for hell. So, Jack was sent off to roam Earth with only a burning coal for light. He put the coal into a turnip as a lantern, and Stingy Jack became ”Jack of the Lantern” or “Jack o’ Lantern.” Based on this myth, the Irish carved scary faces into turnips, beets and potatoes to scare away Stingy Jack or any other spirits of the night. http://www.huffingtonpost.com/2014/10/24/halloween-weird-facts_n_5948456.html
  2. The first Jack O’Lanterns were actually made from turnips.
  3. Halloween is the second highest grossing commercial holiday after Christmas in America.
  4. An intense and persistent fear of Halloween is called Samhnainophobia
  5. Black and orange are typically associated with Halloween. Orange is a symbol of strength and endurance and, along with brown and gold, stands for the harvest and autumn. Black is typically a symbol of death and darkness and acts as a reminder that Halloween once was a festival that marked the boundaries between life and death.
  6. Halloween has variously been called All Hallows’ Eve, Witches Night, Lamswool, Snap-Apple Night, Samhain, and Summer’s End.
  7. During the pre-Halloween celebration of Samhain, bonfires were lit to ensure the sun would return after the long, hard winter. Often Druid priests would throw the bones of cattle into the flames and, hence, “bone fire” became “bonfire.”
  8. Dressing up as ghouls and other spooks originated from the ancient Celtic tradition of townspeople disguising themselves as demons and spirits. They believed that disguising themselves this way would allow them to escape the notice of the real spirits wandering the streets during Samhain.

Nurse Interviews For The Middle East

Nurse Interviews -  MIDDLE EAST

Now Hiring RGN’s and Nurse Managers for all specialty areas.

Great opportunities, with top salaries, fantastic facilities and career development potential

  • Excellent Salary Paid TAX FREE
  • FREE Accommodation
  • FREE Utility Bills
  • FREE Flights
  • FREE Uniforms & laundering
  • Annual bonus applicable from year two of service
  • Specialty monthly premiums
  • Severance pay for each year of service
  • Opportunity to work overtime
  • 50+ Annual Leave Days Per Year 

*2 years’ experience required

*Visa Available for UK/Irish/European Passport Holders only.

If this looks tempting then read on and get in touch…

The King Faisal Specialist Hospital and Research Centre (KFSH&RC) (General Organisation) group of hospitals are state-of-the-art Joint Commission International Accredited (JCIA) tertiary care medical research and academic facilities located in two regions with the Kingdom of Saudi Arabia.

The hospitals are the national referral centres for Oncology, Organ Transplantations, Cardiovascular Diseases, Neurosciences and Genetic Diseases with postgraduate education programs that support both Residency and Fellowship training. The Research Centre’s focus is on basic and cutting edge translational research primarily in cancer, cardiovascular diseases, transplant immunology, genetics, molecular diagnostics and proteomics. All the academic activities are accredited by the American Academy of Medicine.

*Magnet and JCI Accredited Hospital 

Nursing Interviews for the King Faisal Specialist Hospital and Research Centre, Saudi Arabia to be held in Dublin & London

Book your place today by contacting;

Conor Fitzgerald: conor.fitzgerald@ccmrecruitment.com

Roisin O’Sullivan: roisin@ccmrecruitment.com

Phone: +353 1 836 6092 Freephone UK 0800 279 6149

For More Information please visit www.ccmrecruitment.com

In the Spotlight-Who Are Critical Care Nurses?

First and foremost, a critical care nurse is the patients advocate. The AACN (The American Association of Critical Care Nurses) defines advocacy as “respecting and supporting the basic values, rights and beliefs of the critically ill patient.” Critical care nurses practice in settings where patients require complex assessment,high-intensity therapies, interventions, and continuous nursing vigilance. Critical care nurses rely upon a specialised body of knowledge, skills, and experience to provide care to patients,families and create environments that are healing, humane and caring. http://www.aacn.org/wd/publishing/content/pressroom/aboutcriticalcarenursing.pcms?menu

Critical care nurses are some of the most in demand nurses in this field.  The long hours and stressful work environments often make it extremely challenging both physically and emotionally. It can be emotionally draining and heartrending. Especially, when faced with the harsh reality that you can and will lose patients in spite of your best efforts. It requires a special type of person to be a successful critical care nursehttp://nursewithoutborders.org/becoming-a-critical-care-nurse/

Quick History Of Critical Care

ICU 5a

Although there have always been very ill and severely injured patients, the concept of critical care is relatively modern. As advances have been made in medicine and technology, patient care has become more complex. To provide appropriate care, nurses needed specialised knowledge and skills and the care delivery mechanisms needed to evolve to support the patients’ needs for continuous monitoring and treatment. http://nursewithoutborders.org/becoming-a-critical-care-nurse/

The ICU’s roots can be traced back to the Monitoring Unit of critical patients through nurse Florence Nightingale. 

The Crimean War began in 1853 when Britain, France, and the Ottoman Empire (Turkey) declared war on Russia. Nightingale’s work, and the school, paved the way for intensive care medicine.

Bjørn Ibsen graduated in 1940 from medical school at the University of Copenhagen and trained in anesthesiology from 1949 to 1950 at the Massachusetts General Hospital, Boston. He became involved in the 1952 poliomyelitis outbreak in Denmark, where 2722 patients developed the illness in a 6-month period, with 316 suffering respiratory or airway paralysis. Treatment involved the use of the few negative pressure respirators available, but these devices, while helpful, were limited and did not protect against aspiration of secretions. Ibsen changed management directly, instituting protracted positive pressure ventilation by means of intubation into the trachea, and enlisting 200 medical students to manually pump oxygen and air into the patients’ lungs. At this time Carl-Gunnar Engström had developed one of the first positive pressure volume controlled ventilators, which eventually replaced the medical students. In this fashion, mortality declined from 90% to around 25%. 

Patients were managed in three special 35-bed areas, which aided charting and other management. In 1953, Ibsen set up what became the world’s first Medical/Surgical ICU in a converted student nurse classroom in Kommunehospitalet (The Municipal Hospital) in Copenhagen and provided one of the first accounts of the management of tetanus with muscle relaxants and controlled ventilation. https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Intensive_care_medicine

In 1955, Dartmouth surgeon William Mosenthal, M.D., established the first intensive-care unit in in America before then, acute and non-acute patients would be sprinkled randomly through a hospital’s wardshttp://dartmed.dartmouth.edu/spring04/html/vs_mosenthal.shtml

If you are a critical care nurse looking for a challegne or adventure, submit your cv  directly to info@ccmrecruitment.com or Click Here

Breast Cancer Awareness Month- Turning Pink This October

Breast Cancer Awareness Month Blog Image

As most people know, October is breast cancer awareness month. One in 10 Irish women are affected by breast cancer; figures suggests that 2,400 new cases are diagnosed every year, with roughly 650 deaths a year from this disease. (http://breastcancerireland.com/research/?gclid=CLGEj_vUq8gCFWFM2wod5cQG_g) Research is rapidly changing and evolving particularly in the last ten years. In the past all patients diagnosed underwent a similar treatment plan- chemotherapy initially but with improvements of blood tests treatment plans can be tailored for individual patients optimising the outcome. (http://breastcancerireland.com/research/?gclid=CLGEj_vUq8gCFWFM2wod5cQG_g)

October is not only about raising awareness to the signs and symptoms of breast cancer but also raise much-needed funds for research. The Irish Cancer Society is calling on people to Paint It Pink for the next 31 days in the hope of raising funds to support the women and men diagnosed with breast cancer each year. The Irish Cancer Society doesn’t receive government funding so funds raised during this time is used to provide services and support to those affected by breast cancer.(http://www.irishmirror.ie/lifestyle/health/breast-cancer-awareness-month-heres-6576467 )


Ways you can help during the month of October

  1. Online retailer Cloud 10 Beauty will donate €1 for every Irish order they process for the month of October.
  2. Telecommunications Company Digiweb is donating €20 per new subscriber to their home fibre broadband package throughout the month of October.
  3. Ballyfree Free Range Eggs will be donating funds from the sale of their special pink-packaged free- range eggs
  4. Barry’s Tea will be donating 10c from special pink packs to Barry’s from special pink packs of Barry’s tea Gold Blend available at a special promotional price of €2.
  5. Boots Ireland are supporting Breast Cancer Awareness Month by stocking Irish Cancer Society pink ribbons and pins and holding Pink Days in stores during October
  6. Centra will be selling a limited edition Justinas Alisauskas- designed cat/dog tote shopping bag for just €3. They will also be selling their pink high-vis vest, pink roses flower gift boxes and a special pink potted plant.
  7. Hair care product manufacturer GHD are on board again this year and have the widest selection of pink products ever which includes their platinum hair straightener (€10 donation to the Society), air hair dryer (€10 donation), the paddle brush (€2 donation) and clips (€1 donation).
  8. GAA have a limited edition pink friendship bracelet and a pink GAA jersey charm which will be available throughout October in leading jewellers in Ireland and online at www.gaajewellery.com with 10% of all sales donated to the Society.
  9. The fab Nail bar are Painting It Pink for the month of October with special postcards on sale for €2 which will be stamped and sent for customers once they’ve added their message! Also, they have developed a special Paint It Pink mani, with €1 donated to the Irish Cancer Society for each booking.
  10. Ireland’s leading clothing and alterations boutique, is supporting the Irish Cancer Society this October and turning pink as they raise funds through pink bake sales, pink coffee mornings, pink sponsored walks and runs. They are also offering customers of the Irish Cancer Society charity shops a special discount on clothes they’ve bought that they would like remodelled. This year they will again be generously donating 50% of sales on Friday October 30 to the Society.
  11. The Marie Keating Foundation is calling on women across Ireland to “Give your Bra For Breast Cancer”. The charity is asking women to donate an unwanted bra in any size, colour, style and condition to the Marie Keating Foundation during Breast Cancer Awareness Month. The campaign will see the Foundation receive €1 for every bra donated throughout the month. There are drop-off points around the country including Marks & Spencer stores, Harvey Norman stores, Sam McCauley Chemists, and others. (http://www.irishmirror.ie/lifestyle/health/breast-cancer-awareness-month-heres-6576467 )

Nurses Living and Working In Abu Dhabi- Rachel Rowson’s Story

Rachel Rowson Image Blog Profile

Cleveland Clinic Abu Dhabi

Name: Rachel Rowson

Nationality: British

Position Title: Nurse Manager Acute Care (Neurology)

Date of Hire: 01 February 2015

  1. Where are you from? Manchester, England.
  2. Where were you trained? I did a diploma of higher education at the University of Lancashire in Preston and then did a degree in professional nursing practice at the University of Manchester.
  3. Where have you worked before? When I qualified, I went to work on the intensive care unit at Salford Royal Hospital, which is a specialist Neurosurgical centre and also sees a mix of medical and surgical patients. I stayed on this unit for 6 years. I worked as a staff nurse before becoming a nurse practitioner. I have always had a passion in organ donation and I was then successful in becoming a specialist nurse in organ donation. Although at the time I was working for NHS blood and transplant, I was still based at Salford. However, I would travel around the region when on call. I was caring for patients at the end of their life and offering the possibility of organ donation.
  4. When did you travel to Abu Dhabi? I came to Cleveland Clinic Abu Dhabi in February 2015.
  5. Why did you choose this side of the world?  I have a friend that works in Saudi Arabia and ever since she went there almost 4 years earlier, I had been interested in going. I was keen to work abroad as this was something I had never done and the thought of having nice weather and the financial incentives were all very attractive to me. I looked in to it a few years before but it never came to anything. Then in August I got a call from CCM Recruitment International asking me if I was still interested in working in the Middle East. At the time, I was taken by surprise but I was told that there was a recruitment day being held in two days’ time. I actually happened to be off work and the hotel where it was being held was local. I thought I had nothing to lose so went along. When they showed the CCAD empathy video, I suddenly realised how much I wanted this. The film really touched me and I saw aspects of the nurse I’d always aspired to be in the video.
  6. What made you make the change? It honestly just felt like the right thing to do. I was at a point in my life where I had no commitments and I’d always regretted not working abroad. This, in addition to the weather and social aspects, it seemed like a win-win situation.
  7. Why did you choose CCAD? Cleveland Clinic has a brilliant reputation. I learnt more about the intention of CCAD, which is to bring world-class healthcare to the UAE and surrounding countries in the Middle East. Currently, the population usually has to travel abroad to receive healthcare when they are seriously unwell. I really wanted to be  a part of the project as I could relate to patients that had travelled long distances to receive care at the hospital where I was working.
  8. Would you encourage others to make the change? Why? People say that I am brave for making the change, but it’s one of the best things I’ve ever done for myself. The things that I have experienced so far are life changing, and has made me grow as a person. I can’t recommend it enough!
  9. How have you managed the change in your life? Moving away from family and friends isn’t an easy thing to do. Of course living there comes with some sacrifices. However, it’s not too far away, 7 hours on a flight from Manchester. I’ve had five different lots of visitors so far as the flights are so reasonable and the weather is amazing all year round. This makes it much easier. Then there is skype. It’s so easy to keep in touch with people. I regularly sit down and have cups of tea with my mum and friends over it. It also helps planning regular trips to go home or to travel to some of the amazing places that aren’t too far away. It’s a great place to travel from.
  10. What challenges have you faced to date? Why? How?One of the biggest challenges I have faced so far is working in an American healthcare system when you’re used to the NHS. I’m so open to new things though, and I just ask a colleague if I don’t know something. I have to say the people are amazing at helping you out. After all, everyone is in the same position.
  11. Could you comment on the positives that you have found to date and perhaps some of the difficulties? Positives- the amazing friends you make. I’ve met some friends for life. You also meet people from all over the world and you learn so much about other cultures. It really does make you realise how little you knew before and makes you appreciate things. Great travel opportunities and living in year-round sunshine are also very appealing. Receiving a travel allowance towards one flight home per year is an attractive benefit. Living in a luxury accommodation that is provided with high-end facilities on-site is also something that is a little hard to believe!
  12. What career opportunities have you found here compared to back home? For me, working in a start-up hospital is such an exciting experience. Who can say they opened a brand new hospital? I learn so much every day and find myself involved in so many things from policy writing to leading councils, being an advocate for change to arranging social events. I would say to anyone that coming to work here, the things you will be exposed to will be an invaluable learning experience that will look great in your professional portfolio.
  13. What have you found to be your funniest moment since arriving? One of the funniest things has been bumping into a friend that grew up in the same tiny village as I did. She doesn’t work at the hospital, but I was relaxing after work in a bar which is close by and there she was. It makes you realise how small the world is and that you’re never far away from home.
  14. How do you spend your leisure time? I have to say that the social life in the UAE is something else. There is the opportunity to do so many things you wouldn’t normally be able to afford to do at home. In the first four months, I went to see Drake, Jessie Ware, Craig David, Kassabian and Robbie Williams. I’ve been to the World Cup horse races in Dubai, which is the biggest race in the world. I’ve travelled to other Emirates and to surrounding countries including Bahrain and Qatar. I’ve also had the opportunity to go to the Philippines. One weekend I hired at yacht with 30 friends, which we sailed around Abu Dhabi. There are constant gatherings, the famous brunches, etc. Honestly, the list goes on. And when I need to escape from Abu Dhabi, I go to Dubai for the weekend which is only an hour drive away. I’ve taken part in water sports and spend a lot of my leisure time on Yas beach, pinching myself as I can’t believe I live here!
  15. How would compare the price of things to back home? Abu Dhabi can be as expensive or as cheap as you want it to be. Taxis are so cheap. When you eat out, you can either go for high or low-end, the choice is all yours.
  16. Culturally how have you found it? I love working and learning about different cultures. The local people are so welcoming. You must be respectful to their culture and religion, but they are so open to expatriates living in their country. It’s surprising how quickly you pick up small words that help you get by.
  17. What is your overall opinion to date? I absolutely love it. No regrets.


For more information about Working and living in Abu Dhabi, email info@ccmrecruitment.com or give us a call on

Dublin: +353 (0) 1 836 6092

UK Freephone: 0800 279 6149

Australia Freephone: 1800 818 844

New Zealand Freephone: 0800 700 839


Why not follow, like, or link with us on social media? Connect with us to get the latest info, job vacancies, interview and workshop dates. We update our social media every day so by becoming a fan on Facebook or following our Tweets, follow us on LinkedIn you can make sure that you hear the latest things first.

Hiring ICU/Critical Care Nurses For World-Class Hospital

Click Here To Learn More

Cleveland Clinic Abu Dhabi Are Hiring!


Critcal Care, PACU, ICU, Renal Dialysis

Cleveland Clinic Abu Dhabi, part of Mubadala’s network of world-class healthcare facilities, is a multispecialty hospital located on Al Maryah Island in the UAE’s capital, Abu Dhabi, and is the first replication of a US multispecialty hospital outside of North America. Established as a unique and unparalleled extension of the US-based Cleveland Clinic, Cleveland Clinic Abu Dhabi provides patients in the UAE with direct access to the world’s best healthcare providers and some of the most advanced medical care, helping to reduce the need for patients to travel abroad for treatment.

Benefits: In addition to being part of an international clinical team, successful applicants will receive accommodation, a transportation allowance, health insurance, annual travel allowance to home country and generous annual leave package


Interviews and Workshop Dates:


London- 7th& 8th December

Dublin- 10th &11th December


To apply, please email your cv to Deirdre Meagher


By phone at +353 1 836 6092/Freephone UK 0800 279 6149

Nursing in The UAE- Formula For Success & Job Satisfaction

Click To Learn More


The Formula for Success, Job Satisfaction, Career Development & Well Being Awaits In Abu Dhabi

Staff Nurses


Occupational Therapists

Speech & Language Therapists

Amazing Opportunities, Continue Your Vocation, Stunning Location, Awesome Earning Potential

Submit Your CV Now

Our UAE based client is expanding, with facilities in Al Ain & Abu Dhabi, in addition to their BRAND NEW facility in DUBAI. They are looking for experienced nurses who have an interest in Post-Acute Rehabilitation & Long-Term Care.

Nursing Vacancies include:

Staff Nurses – Rehab, Orthopaedics, ICU/HDU, Stroke, Neuro, Medical & Spinal, Paeds, PICU

Senior Staff Nurses

Clinical Coordinator- PICU

Clincial Coordinator-Adult

Quality Coordinator – should have JCIA experience

HR Coordinator – Middle East experience

All staff nurse applicants must have a minimum of 2 years post qualification experience, while Senior Staff Nurses must have 3-5 years’ experience.

Excellent Salaries & Benefits


Basic salary                                                   20,000 AED     €4,880 / $5,445 *

Housing /Supplementary Allowance  up to             8,333 AED      €2,035/$2,268*


Monthly                                                         28,333 AED      €6,915 / $7,713*


  • Paid flights at start and end of service and one paid holiday flight home per year
  • Annual Leave of 40 days
  • Uniforms provided
  • Free Medical Insurance
  • Severance pay of 30 days for each year of service
  • Fabulous Lifestyle

 * Exchange rates as of 23/09/2015

*Salaries are based on staff nurse salaries only

 Still unsure?  Then why not come along and meet with our client directly at our next workshop events, to be hosted in Dublin on October 27th and in London on October 29th.  Our Middle East recruitment experts can advise and answer your questions on the day.  We’ll take you each step of way to get you there.


Take Your First Step & Register Now

Yas Hotel

Cleveland Clinic Abu Dhabi Are Attending The Critical Care Conference Auckland

Critical Care Auckland Conference Australia Image

Critical Care Nurses are being recruited to become part of Cleveland Clinic Abu Dhabi, a multispecialty hospital in Abu Dhabi, UAE. Come be a part of history in the making, as Cleveland Clinic Abu Dhabi brings multispecialty complex and critical care to the UAE. Enjoy the benefits of working in a brand new, state-of-the-art facility with innovative technology and numerous amenities to support both patients and Caregivers.

A nursing career at Cleveland Clinic Abu Dhabi affords exceptional opportunities for you to:

• Learn from global experts in the healthcare field supported by US-based Cleveland Clinic

• Work in a world-class multispecialty hospital with a strong commitment to inter-professional collaboration and team-based care

• Gain international work experience and career progression

• Make long-lasting personal and professional connections

We are committed to promoting your professional growth through a robust, multi-disciplinary shared governance structure, world-class multi-disciplinary simulation center, and a plan to achieve Magnet® designation by 2017.

Come meet our representatives at the Cleveland Clinic Abu Dhabi booth, number 63. Concurrent to the conference, we will also be holding interviews at the Rydges Auckland hotel. Please bring an up-to-date CV if you are interested in job opportunities at Cleveland Clinic Abu Dhabi. Interview opportunities are also available for nurses located in Australia, please contact CCM for these details.

For further information, kindly contact our business partner, CCM Recruitment International:

Address: Level 5, Edgecliff Centre, 203-223 New South Head Rd, Edgecliff, NSW 2027, Australia

Email: raquel@ccmrecruitment.com.au 

Cleveland Clinic Abu Dhabi, part of Mubadala’s network of world-class healthcare facilities, is a multispecialty hospital located on Al Maryah Island in the UAE’s capital, Abu Dhabi, and is the first replication of a US multispecialty hospital outside of North America. Established as a unique and unparalleled extension of the US-based Cleveland Clinic, Cleveland Clinic Abu Dhabi provides patients in the UAE with direct access to the world’s best healthcare providers and some of the most advanced medical care, helping to reduce the need for patients to travel abroad for treatment.

Nurse Recruiter Jobs

Nurse Recruiter Jobs


Are you or a nurse you know looking for a rewarding career experience? We are recruiting registered nurses to join our team! Be part of a highly successful Nursing Recruitment team and gain travel and business experience.

CCM Recruitment International has over 25 years’ experience placing nursing professionals in The Middle East and we are expanding our team.We are looking for trainee Recruitment Consultants and also  experienced Healthcare Recruitment Consultants to join us in our Dublin and Sydney offices. Experience working as a nurse in the Middle East is ESSENTIAL

Learn More about CCM at our website at www.ccmrecruitment.com 

TO APPLY EMAIL DEIRDRE MEAGHER AT deirdre.meagher@ccmrecruitment.com




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