A union addressing great many Kaiser Permanente employees conveyed a 10-day notice to one of the country’s biggest health care providers Thursday, saying they will take to the streets starting Nov. 15.

The United Nurses Associations of California/Union of Health Care Professionals are striking over Kaiser Permanente’s proposition to “push down compensation for current employees and cut wages for approaching specialists during a national health care staffing crisis,” the union said in a news discharge.

If an arrangement isn’t reached by the cutoff time, nearly 21,000 enlisted nurses, drug specialists, maternity specialists, physical and word related advisors, nurture professionals and doctor assistants will quit working. The 10-day notice is needed by California law to permit health offices to get ready.

Almost 7,400 members from United Steelworkers Local 7600 in Southern California and 3,400 individuals from Oregon Federation of Nurses and Healthcare Professionals will likewise strike against Kaiser beginning that very day, bringing the all out number of strikers as high as almost 32,000 specialists.

The strike will affect 366 facilities in Southern California, including hospitals and medical centers in Anaheim, Antelope Valley, Baldwin Park, Downey, Fontana, Harbor City, Irvine, Los Angeles, Ontario-Vineyard, Panorama City, Riverside, San Diego, West Los Angeles and Woodland Hills, as well as hundreds of clinics, quick care clinics in Target stores, and medical office buildings from Bakersfield down to San Diego and Los Angeles out to the Inland Empire.

“Other health care frameworks the country over—some not quite as financially solid as Kaiser Permanente—are settling on the best decisions for patients by drawing in the best caregivers with enormous compensation increments and exceptional motivations, from marking rewards to on location childcare,” the news discharge expressed.

“In the mean time, KP—sitting on billions of money—has neglected to address union proposition that would handle squeezing issues like staffing deficiencies, racial equity, and equivalent health access,” the assertion proceeded.

Arlene Peasnall, senior VP of HR at Kaiser Permanente, invalidated the union’s cases in an assertion, saying that the hospital system is “indisputably one of the labor-friendly organizations in the United States.”

“The test we are attempting to address in organization with our unions is the undeniably excessively expensive expense of health care. Also, the truth of the matter is, wages and advantages represent half of Kaiser Permanente’s operational costs,” Peasnall said.

Kaiser has been in conversations with the Alliance of Health Care Unions since April, including standard gatherings since September, and Peasnall said the medical clinic framework accepts “an understanding that meets the interests of everything is entirely conceivable.”

“We accept we can agree with the Alliance that meets our shared interests and stays away from a pointless and unsafe strike, particularly as we keep on doing combating this pandemic,” Peasnall said.

Peasnall added that, if the unions strike, Kaiser Permanente offices will stay operational.

“On the off chance that a strike really happens, our offices will be staffed by our prepared and experienced supervisors and the possibility staff we are acquiring on a case by case basis, and our physicians will keep on being accessible to care for patients,” Peasnall said.