Contingent Talent Management (CTM) for healthcare is a business of minutes. In order to reduce your time-to-fill and grow GM you need to master the 3 C’s of CTM: Compensation, Competency, and Compliance.
From employer branding to talent pipelining, try some of these emerging healthcare recruitment trends to build a quality workforce for your organization in 2018.
Hiring for clinical skills alone is not enough to ensure your patients get quality care. Structured behavioral interviewing can help you hire for culture fit as well. Learn more.
The last thing you want is for a new hire to leave because the fit isn’t right. Behavioral assessments can give you the insights not just to hire well, but also to create plans to retain and engage employees. Learn more.
Even with resumes, references, and cover letters to inform you about a candidate, the hiring process can still feel like a blind endeavor. You may even wish for a crystal ball to reveal just how well the person you hire will align with your organizational culture and employees over time. If you really want to predict the future, using healthcare behavioral assessments can be one of the most accurate ways to do so when it comes to hiring in healthcare.
Learn how Daniel Blandford, Employment Supervisor at Owensboro Health and 2016 Talent-in-Talent Award Winner, leveraged several HealthcareSource talent management solutions to implement new predictive hiring models and candidate selection programs across the organization to combat turnover and improve employee retention rates
More workers are injured in the healthcare and social industry sector than any other. Contagious diseases, spilled blood, and frantic patients can all impact employee safety – not to mention slips, trips, and falls. Understanding the safety issues will allow you to leverage the talent management lifecycle to help maximize healthcare employee safety.
In 1902, Susan B. Anthony suggested that a “day will come when nurses will be university prepared.” As evidenced by this quote, the debate over the educational preparation of RNs has raged on for over a century. Despite Anthony’s prediction, according to the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services — only about 50 percent of the nation’s 2.8
Mental and behavioral health conditions are strongly related to many risk behaviors for chronic diseases and substance abuse, as well as to the occurrence, treatment, and course of chronic diseases like asthma, cancer, cardiovascular disease, diabetes, and obesity. According to the World Health Organization (WHO), more than 300 million people live with depression and stated that the “lack of support for people with mental disorders, coupled with a fear of stigma, that prevent many from accessing the treatment they need to live healthy, productive lives.” And to make matters worse, the supply of trained psychiatrists can’t keep up with demand.
The healthcare hiring process has become more challenging and competitive than ever for recruiters. But you can reduce your time-to-fill by improving how you interview candidates. We’re not suggesting you should rush the interview process — the wrong hire can cost the organization more in the end. In fact, a study published in Healthcare Finance News found that one unfilled healthcare position can cost an average of $7,700. Here are five interviewing best practices you should consider to meet today’s healthcare hiring demands.