Travel Physical Therapist Jobs in Hawaii

If you are a travel physical therapist seeking to broaden your experience and explore the natural beauty of Hawaii, then you have come to the right place. Hawaii offers stunning beaches, lush rainforests, vibrant aquatic life, and plentiful medical facilities that make it an ideal destination for physical therapists. From major hospitals in Honolulu to rural clinics across the islands, you can find countless opportunities for finding your perfect placement as a physical therapist in Hawaii. Start your journey now and uncover all that this breathtaking paradise has to offer!

Hawaii Travel Physical Therapist FAQ

The median salary for Physical Therapists in the state of Hawaii was $91,090 per year or $43.79 per hour in 2020 with most earning an annual salary between $76,270 and $103,210 according to the U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics. Entry-level jobs in Hawaii or those with the lowest 10% salary earned around $66,940, while the highest 10% earned more than $129,390. Hawaii ranks 18 in median annual salary for Physical Therapists, though when adjusted to the relative cost of living, Hawaii ranks at 51. Typically, travel pt jobs will provide higher hourly and weekly pay than permanent positions in the same specialty, facility, and location. The estimated weekly gross pay listed for travel Physical Therapists is based on the specified hours per week listed on job cards and includes available stipend amounts.

To become a physical therapist in Hawaii, you need to submit an application form and pay the appropriate fee. The application forms for physical therapists (PT) and physical therapist assistants (PTA) can be found on the Board of Physical Therapy website. Depending on when your license was issued, you will need to pay a $300 fee if it was issued in an odd-numbered year or a $185 fee in an even-numbered year. Once your application is received, it typically takes 15-20 business days for it to be processed. After it is processed, you will receive your license and be able to practice as a physical therapist in Hawaii.

No, Hawaii is not currently a member of the Physical Therapy Compact (PT Compact).