A structured, proactive approach to leadership development in healthcare is an essential hallmark of many organizations across the care continuum. However, many healthcare organizations don’t have a defined process for identifying potential leaders and preparing them to succeed in their new role.
Yes, you read that right. You should NOT attend Talent Symposium 2016, the annual HealthcareSource user conference November 6-9 in Washington, DC.
I have surveyed the hiring leaders of several healthcare organizations regarding the process and quality of their relationship with their recruiters. And according to our benchmarks, Communication is the lowest-scoring dimension of the five key dimensions measured. When you think about this, it should not come as a surprise.
As a healthcare HR professional, I believe that internal branding is of the utmost importance — it’s where everything starts.
Introverts often get a bad rap in the workplace, especially when it comes to positions of leadership. Whether you agree with this take or not, it’s a fact supported by data — research shows that 65% of executives believe introversion to be a barrier to leadership.
By making an effort to not just stay up-to-date on key sourcing trends, but to stay ahead of them sets healthcare recruitment practitioners up for success.
When you look at the top people in a given industry, you’ll find that many of them once worked for the same leader. Research into the practices of these “superbosses” uncovered similarities in their talent management strategies. Here are four habits of superbosses that healthcare leaders can adopt to improve their own ability to recruit and retain the best of the best.
The art of elite recruitment today is dramatically different than yesteryear. Recently, I came across a LinkedIn infographic called The Modern Recruiter: Part Artist, Part Scientist that outlines, with a fun visual, what it takes to be a great recruiter in today’s world, with today’s challenges. So what exactly is a “modern” recruiter?
More than ever, it’s crucial to retain highly-skilled, highly-engaged talent that can deliver quality patient care. You work hard to select, align, and develop your Patient-Centered Workforce.
Recruiters have the most important role in the organization. And that is by no means an overstatement. The vast majority of CEOs we work with cite people as their top strategic initiative — putting the best people in the right roles. And, recruiters are responsible for making that happen.