Richards shares how to help leaders with tools and advice on how to cope with this continuous journey of the COVID Pandemic.
The truth is, in excellent organizations, the journey does not end; the bar keeps rising. Excellent organizations do not settle for the status quo. They are constantly asking themselves: What else? What’s next? How can we make this even better? How can we be innovative? How can we add to the intellectual discipline of nursing and healthcare? How do we raise the bar?
Nurse managers create the environment that makes the extraordinary compassionate patient and family experiences that your nurses are providing possible. Bonnie emphasizes the nurse managers' role in driving the positive culture of your organization, and sends them a "great big thank you" from the DAISY Foundation for all they do as leaders.
In this post, I’ll begin to talk about ways we can drive the development of strong teams through information sharing and rapid cycle tests of change. Sometimes this requires us to become “comfortable being uncomfortable.”
Have you ever wondered what makes a team effective? What about your team…is it effective? The following characteristics have been identified in many of the most effective and successful teams. How many does your team have?
I think it’s time we agree that performance management in healthcare is woefully broken.
Technology has enabled many things in life to move from once-a-quarter, to continuous. It’s time to leverage technology to enable management in healthcare to do the same.
Whenever I think of teams, team dynamics, and teamwork I immediately think about what we can learn from nature. If we look at plant, animal, and insect groups we can learn a lot. One of the most poignant groups of lessons comes from the observation of geese as they fly in formation.
Hospitals and health systems across the US and in the UK are using the Laudio platform for one of its core use cases - measuring the indicators of burnout and helping frontline managers react to those indicators in real-time. Over the course of the past few months, I’ve been tracking burnout indicators and how hospitals have been proactively managing them for both nurse and non-nurse roles.