Nursing is a job in the United States, so many Americans are not qualified to be nurses.

But with some recent retirements and attrition, there are nursing shortages in the U.S. Nursing shortages are a common occurrence, according to a new report from the American Nurses Association.

The ANA released its National Nursing Supply and Demand Study in May.

The study found that nursing shortages have been occurring for several years, but it also found that the number of qualified nurses in the workforce has been declining over time.

This is why the ANA is encouraging employers to look for ways to attract more qualified nurses.

“Nursing is a challenging occupation, but there are ways to make it more competitive,” said Jill O’Donnell, ANA’s chief executive officer.

“A good nurse’s portfolio is diverse, includes skills and experiences that make them the right fit for the job.”

The ANAS report also found a number of factors that may have contributed to the nursing shortage: The number of nursing positions in the country is shrinking.

In 2015, there were 9.5 million nursing jobs.

The number is projected to shrink to 9.2 million jobs in 2019.

This means that the country’s workforce is smaller than it used to be.

The workforce has also seen a rise in the age of those entering the workforce.

The median age of nurses in 2014 was 41.5, and it has increased to 43.9 in 2018, according the report.

This has led to more competition for nursing positions, which means employers are looking for more qualified candidates.

There are also concerns about the aging of the population.

According to the ANAS, there was a 35 percent increase in the percentage of seniors entering nursing in 2014.

The average age of a nursing home resident in 2016 was 65.6 years old, up from 63.9 years old in 2008.

This age gap may be the biggest reason why the number is expected to continue to grow.

The U.N. Health Organization predicts that the population of people aged 65 and older will grow from 9.3 percent in 2020 to 12.4 percent in 2060.

The aging of baby boomers is also expected to lead to more nursing vacancies.

A recent report from The Atlantic also found nursing shortages nationwide.

The report found that states have more nursing-related hospitalizations than ever before, and that more than two-thirds of the U-3 vacancies are filled by people with at least a bachelor’s degree.

The problem is compounded by a shortage of qualified candidates in nursing.

This shortage also means that employers have to choose between filling nursing vacancies and keeping the workers who are there.

The shortage of nurses also puts a strain on the health care system.

The American College of Nursing has reported that the shortage of nursing-trained nurses is affecting the quality of care in hospitals, nursing homes and other health care settings.

According the American Hospital Association, nursing is a core competency for nursing facilities.

It also notes that nursing graduates have the highest unemployment rates of any occupation, at 23 percent, compared to 6 percent for those who do not have a nursing degree.

However, there is hope that a new wave of qualified nursing candidates may help ease the shortage.

The new nursing shortage has been a challenge for employers.

As a result, employers are also looking to hire more qualified workers.

The challenge is especially acute in nursing facilities, which have a large number of nurses.

A nursing shortage is one of the reasons that nursing employers are asking their employees to get certified.

A nurse’s credentials are vital to the success of a facility, and an increase in nurse certification is essential to the workforce, said Jennifer McDonough, a senior manager at the California Nurses Union.

“If we can make nursing more attractive, it will encourage more nurses to enter,” she said.

In addition, the AHA said that there is a need for more nurses in nursing homes, which account for a significant portion of nursing homes in the state of California.

In the last 10 years, nursing home occupancy has increased by nearly 8 percent, and in 2017, the number increased by more than 10 percent.

The growing demand for nurses will be one of many factors that will contribute to the shortage, according a report from Moody’s Analytics.

The outlook for the nursing workforce is also critical, according Moody’s.

Nursing is an important industry, but many factors are affecting the workforce’s growth.

“Demand is on the rise, but supply is shrinking as more nursing students graduate,” said Moody’s CEO and co-author Andrew Weltman.

“This means that we will see a shortage in nurses across the U, and we will likely see shortages in other industries.

This will have ripple effects on the economy and workforce.”

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