The only constant in healthcare is change. To facilitate organizational change — leaders need to take a step back and realize where change really begins: your people. As the CEO of a healthcare talent management solution provider, I regularly discuss organizational development and talent management strategies with healthcare leaders. From these conversations, I’ve gathered the
Before I started working in healthcare I’d always felt very strongly that I never wanted to work in healthcare. Please don’t misunderstand me, I’ve always had a great amount of respect for the field and those who work in it. My mother is an R.N., my sister is an R.N., and my grandmother was a nurse
Editorial Note: This is a guest blog post written by Mira Greenland, the Vice President of Sales for CareerArc’s social recruiting division. This post is part one of a series of three blog posts where Mira will offer her unique perspective on how to develop and execute a social recruitment strategy with industry-specific tips for healthcare talent management professionals.
Sometimes, life as a talent acquisition professional can feel a little like you’re living in a pop song. It doesn’t happen too often, but every once in a while, you end up living out a lyrical tale of “pretty lies,” and “shattered hopes” between you and a prospective candidate who you honestly thought would “show
Editorial Note: This is a contributed guest post written by HealthcareSource customer Tammy Anderson, Director of Talent Acquisition at Avera Health in Sioux Falls, South Dakota.
I think it’s safe to say that the challenge of recruiting and retaining top talent is an initiative for every healthcare organization. As Baby Boomers begin to retire, Millennials are going to be filling their jobs, and it’s estimated that more than 600,000 registered nurses and 160,000 physicians will retire within the next eight years. There
Are you still checking candidate references through a drawn out game of phone tag? Let’s be honest — how many of your reference calls are actually returned?
You never get a second chance to make a first impression, and the interview process is not just the candidate’s chance to make a great first impression. It’s also the first impression that candidates get about your organization. One of the very first things you should introduce your candidates to is your healthcare organization’s mission, vision and