From census fluctuations to reducing overtime costs and employee burnout, there are several reasons a healthcare organization might use contingent staffing. Find out how it could help your insitution.

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

In healthcare facilities, employee and patient safety relies heavily on the department of environmental services. Hiring well for these jobs begins by accurately representing the job and its associated duties during the hiring process, while emphasizing the integral role these employees play in creating a safe healthcare workplace for all. Learn more.

When we’re pressed for time, it’s tempting to cut and paste sections from a job description when writing healthcare job postings. Resist that temptation — job descriptions and job postings are not one in the same! Job postings are a key recruitment marketing tactic. Here are five tips for writing better healthcare job postings, beyond the job description.

Recruiting high-quality candidates for hard-to-fill positions is one of the primary business challenges healthcare organizations face today. The healthcare workforce shortage is widespread and growing, forcing changes in patient care and requiring a significant shift in the way organizations source, attract, engage and close top talent. Healthcare organizations that do not add recruitment marketing software and modern marketing practices to their toolkits will be fighting an uphill battle for top talent.

Competition for top-flight nurses in today’s market is tight. As a healthcare recruiter, you need to realize high-quality candidates consider more than wages or salary when choosing which organization to join. Learn about five of the most important culture and engagement factors nurses weigh when deciding between potential employers, and integrate them into your nurse recruitment strategies.

Until recently, most online recruiting strategies could be described as “post and pray,” place duration-based job ads on various job boards and hope that you get enough applications to make a hire before time runs out. This is a gambling game where recruiters hope to get enough applications to fill their pipeline to make a hire. But do you have to gamble? Pay-per-application came along in 2014 to help recruiters ensure they were paying for results. Pay-per-application sites, like Job2Careers, let you post jobs for free, and pay only when an applicant submits a resume.

Old-school recruiting tactics might not be enough to fill your positions, especially on a timeline that works for your organization. That’s why healthcare recruiters are evolving their responsibilities to include components of marketing. This is known as recruitment marketing. When you think like a marketer, your tactics are brand-led and candidate-focused. Instead of focusing on promoting job openings, recruiters need to promote the entire brand, including the organization’s reputation in the community and beyond, and its values and culture. Here’s are three ways to begin thinking and acting like a marketer.

Recruiters’ jobs are evolving, especially in competitive fields like healthcare. As you incorporate more elements of marketing into your quest to attract and hire quality talent, you want to be sure you have the right tools. That’s why it’s important to understand the differences between recruitment marketing software and an applicant tracking system.

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.