Average Nurse Anesthetist Salary in Nebraska

Nurse anesthetists in Nebraska earn an average of $232,230 per year (or $111.65 per hour).

United States
14% higher than the national average
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Nebraska nurse anesthetists earn 14% higher than the national average salary for CRNAs, at $202,470 (or $97.34 per hour).

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Nurse anesthetist salary range in Nebraska

Annual Salary Hourly Wage
90th Percentile N/A N/A
75th Percentile N/A N/A
Median N/A N/A
25th Percentile $195,550 $94

Cost-of-living adjusted nurse anesthetist salary in Nebraska

Cost-Of-Living Adjusted
Overall Average

Adjusted for cost-of-living, Nebraska CRNAs earn about $249,978 per year. Cost-of-living in Nebraska is 7% lower than the national average, meaning they face lower prices for food, housing, and transportation compared to other states.

Highest paying cities in Nebraska for nurse anesthetists

Omaha, NE $232,260 per year
Lincoln, NE $207,310 per year

Nebraska nursing salaries vary from region to region across the state. The area where nurse anesthetists are paid the highest is Omaha, where the average CRNAs salary is $232,260 and 230 nurse anesthetists are currently employed. The Lincoln area comes in second, with a $207,310 average CRNA salary and 0 nurse anesthetists employed.

How much do similar professions get paid in Nebraska?

Nurse Practitioner $112,670 per year
Physical Therapist $89,160 per year
Dental Hygienist $75,700 per year
Registered Nurse $69,850 per year
Licensed Practical Nurse $48,040 per year
Pharmacy Technician $36,100 per year

At a $232,230 average annual salary, CRNAs in Nebraska tend to earn more than nurse practitioners ($112,670), physical therapists ($89,160), dental hygienists ($75,700), registered nurses ($69,850), licensed practical nurses ($48,040), and pharmacy technicians ($36,100).

More about nurse anesthetists

Certified Registered Nurse Anesthetists (CRNAs) administer anesthesia (a mixture of medications that put you in a sleep-like state) before medical procedures while ensuring the comfort and safety of their patients. Given the delicate nature of their work, CRNAs must have extensive education and experience. Because of this, they are typically compensated at a higher rate than other types of nurses.

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Data sources: cost of living data