Human Resources

Jobs and career resources at All Children's Hospital

Do you want to work for an organization that does amazing things every day? Do you want to make a difference with your career? Would you like to come to work, knowing that what you do will help support children and families from Tampa Bay, the state of Florida and beyond?

We get it. We want to make a difference too. That's why we work at All Children's Hospital in Tampa Bay, Florida. All Children's Hospital is the newest member of the Johns Hopkins Healthcare System and we couldn't be more proud.

Our world is an action-packed mix of the most sophisticated pediatric care provided anywhere, coupled with the best lifestyle anyone could imagine. It all happens in our amazing new hospital that opened in January 2010. We think our state-of-the-art facility will blow you away. Nestled in tropical surroundings, our downtown campus is just minutes from a lively restaurant and cultural scene, beautiful beaches, sports galore, and a multitude of family activities.

We take our work, and our fun, very seriously.

Take one minute and check out a day in the life with us in our Zero to Sixty video, and then decide if you have what it takes to be part of the All Children's Hospital team.

We think you're going to love it here!


(Posted on 09/29/2014) Plato, the loveable mascot from Publix Super Markets, visited patients at All Children’s Hospital on Friday, September 26.
(Posted on 09/29/2014)

A yearly flu vaccine is one of the most important things families can do to protect a child's health. The American Academy of Pediatrics and the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention recommend that all children over the age of six months receive the flu vaccine every year.

(Posted on 09/26/2014) The Autism Center at All Children’s Hospital sponsors a family support group called "Parent to Parent." Meetings are held on the first Tuesday of the month. The next meetings are scheduled for:
(Posted on 09/24/2014) Sickle cell disease is an inherited, lifelong condition that affects 70,000 – 100,000 people in the United States. Each year, about 1,000 babies are born with the disease. Currently, there is no widely available cure.
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