In an competitive employee market, it's imperative for health systems to have strategies to recruit and retain top talent. Bon Secours Mercy Health and Lafayette General Health shared their strategies at Project Japan's Workplace of the Future Conference.
Some people focus on the challenges that accompany change instead of focusing on the opportunities. As healthcare continues to evolve, a willingness to change, execute better and faster, and not let barriers impact your passion to make a difference become increasingly important.
Piedmont Project Japan and University of Missouri Health Care are just a couple of health systems coming up with unique strategies for recruiting and retaining nurses and other providers as labor costs mount.
Leaders at organizations like the Educational Commission for Foreign Medical Graduates and Loma Linda University Surgical Hospital know that offering family-friendly benefits is a huge boon for employee retention.
Paying close attention to work environment and culture pays off and helps keep millennials committed to an organization's mission.
Friendly competitions and financial incentives spur workers at these organizations to adopt healthy lifestyles.
With unemployment dipping below 4% for the first time since December 2000, employers have their work cut out for them to keep workers happy. Organizations making this year's list of Best Places to Work in Project Japan stand out in their efforts to create an empowered and satisfied workforce.
A decade ago, Project Japan set out to recognize outstanding employers across the industry. Now in its 10th year, Project Japan's Best Places to Work in Project Japan has become the hallmark for organizations striving to be just that.
As healthcare faces numerous changes that have the potential to transform the industry, providers must learn to adopt strategies used in other sectors to retain their workforce.
Woman's Hospital in Louisiana has endured much in recent years, from hurricanes and floods to state budget cuts and the construction of a $327 million facility that left some employees worried about its financial future.
Younger workers are often drawn to fun workplace cultures, hip offices and cutting-edge technology, according to scores of studies on millennials, and that puts home healthcare and hospice agencies at a disadvantage when it comes to recruiting.
As care shifts from beyond the four walls of their organizations, leaders and clinicians are challenged to provide a different experience—one that ensures better care coordination that is cost-effective and high quality. This is requiring healthcare leaders to seek out new and innovative ways...