This week, the American Medical Association and the National Association of Home Health Administrators released their new list of the “Top Ten Reasons To Start Working in Home Health.”

The list of concerns included things like:The list is filled with good things.

Home health care is one of the fastest-growing segments of the economy, and many of the top health care jobs are currently held by women.

The list includes, among others, health care providers, home health aides, home care assistants, home nurse assistants, social workers, home-based nursing aides, personal care aides, and nurse practitioners.

And in addition to being paid well, many of these positions are coveted by the highest paid positions in the healthcare industry.

The list does not include occupations that are typically low-paying, such as home health care aides or home care technicians.

In fact, some of the occupations on the list are actually higher-paying than the top jobs, such a nurses, home child care aides and social workers.

The AMA and NAHAs list is not intended to be an indicator of pay in the home health industry.

The reason for that is because home health services are paid on a salary scale, not a wage scale.

As we’ve reported previously, the salaries paid to home health workers in the U.S. are much higher than those in other industries, such the construction industry.

A home health aide’s salary is determined by the number of hours she works.

The average home health service aide’s wage in 2016 was $24.10 per hour, according to the Bureau of Labor Statistics.

That’s slightly higher than the $22.90 per hour average in the construction and $22 per hour in the restaurant and food service industries.

According to the National Health Care Workers Alliance, home Health Care is the fastest growing sector of the health care workforce in the United States.

According to the NHA, more than a quarter of home health therapists and home health assistants are women.

As home health continues to grow, home providers must adapt to meet demand, including providing more specialized care to the most vulnerable populations in their communities.

In addition to offering a more accessible, less expensive alternative to traditional health care, home healthcare services are increasingly accessible to all people, regardless of age, race, gender or sexual orientation.

This article originally appeared on Healthcare.com