The healthcare industry today is facing changes that bring challenges. With change, however, comes an opportunity for growth, as well as an opportunity to delivery better patient care. Healthcare providers will need employees who are committed to patient-centered care, can work well in a consumer driven, transactional model, and embrace new technology. At HealthcareSource, our
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
Editorial Note: This is a contributed guest post written by Brian Brazda, Partner at Lean Human Capital & The Recruiter Academy. In his role, Brian lends his expertise in healthcare operations to HR teams by leveraging lean business principles to cut costs, improve productivity, and increase efficiency. To learn more about Lean Human Capital & The Recruiter
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.
If you don’t know the name Olivia Pope, or have never seen the show Scandal, let me just tell you that you are wasting your time on Thursday nights. For those of you who are not on the Scandal bandwagon, it’s the immensely popular ABC hit drama which chronicles the highly stressful life of Washington’s most impressive
HCAHPS, HCAHPS, HCAHPS! If you work in a patient-facing role in a hospital, you’re probably familiar with the HCAHPS (Hospital Consumer Assessment of Healthcare Providers and Systems) Survey. The national standardized survey publicly reports patients’ perspectives of hospital care with questions focused on the following aspects of a patient’s experience: communication with doctors and nurses,
In order to succeed, long term care organizations must hire qualified employees who are service-oriented, compassionate and flexible. To do so, talent acquisition professionals need to make sure their interview process is as efficient and effective as possible — especially given the surge of unqualified job applicants and the unique long term care working environment. Here