Youth Projects is seeking expressions of interest from General Practitioners to join its Living Room Primary Health Care Service which delivers holistic health care to Melbourne’s most disadvantaged. Established as a program of Youth Projects in 2003, the Living Room Primary Health Service includes a bulk billing medical practice and a range of innovative allied health services within a social model of health.
This is a rare opportunity to work in a high profile service where you can be involved in the provision of innovative health services to individuals with complex healthcare needs. The role works in a dynamic inner city location and helps change the lives of those in most need.
We are offering:
– Generous salary packaging
– Experienced clinic reception and practice administrative support
– Professional Development opportunities including becoming a registered Pharmacotherapy prescriber and hepatitis S100 prescriber
– Access to highly qualified and motivated multidisciplinary team based in the Clinic including:
– Practice nurse both in-house and RDNS outreach capacity
– Mental Health Nurse
– Dual Diagnosis Counsellor
– Mental Health Occupational Therapist
– Community development team for care coordination
– Allied Health including Hepatitis Nurse, podiatry, dietetics, optometry and social support services
Youth Projects provides not-for-profit salary packaging, ongoing professional development opportunities, and regular clinical supervision. We also offer an Employee Assistance Program and being part of a supportive and inclusive community-based team.
Applications close Monday 4 December 2017.
For further information please contact Donna Williamson, Clinical Services Coordinator, Youth Projects, on 9304 9100.
- Youth Projects is an equal opportunity employer.
- Youth Projects has a zero tolerance for child abuse and is committed to the provision of a child-safe organisation.
Youth Projects actively encourages and welcomes applications from candidates with a disability, culturally and linguistically backgrounds and indigenous candidates