When it comes to the healthcare industry, one thing is certain: things will never stop changing. From the introduction of new technology to improving best practice standards, our industry is constantly evolving. It’s up to our leaders to manage these changes in the right way, and at the right pace.
Here are a few tips to help leaders navigate their teams and organizations through any transition
Stress impacts everything–from our bodies to our minds–and it can even cause changes in behavior.
Physically, it can cause headaches, stomach problems, and difficulty sleeping. Mentally, it can affect our mood, making us feel anxious, restless, and overwhelmed. It can even play a role in our behavior, causing emotional outbursts, withdrawal, and changes in eating habits.
What else can stress do? It can cause us to make mistakes, like venting to the stranger at the deli, over-analyzing minor details, procrastinating important responsibilities, and making hasty decisions.
In a world where everything is “smart,” it’s no surprise that the healthcare industry is reaping the benefits of digital innovation. Not only has it allowed for more efficiency and better care within our organizations, it’s given us the tools we need to ensure that our patients live longer, healthier lives.
Here are a few of the latest digital trends that have the potential to revolutionize the way we do healthcare.
From emerging technology to value-based compensation to the debate surrounding health insurance, being an executive in today’s healthcare environment can be incredibly challenging, to say the least.
Here are a few of the biggest challenges executives are facing right now, as well as tips for overcoming them.
Differences in opinion, ideas and beliefs are all a part of a healthy workplace. But how do you differentiate between differing beliefs and negativity?
Negativity can be seen in attitude, the way one communicates, and their behavior towards colleagues. Negativity in the workplace can affect—and infect—the entire team, decreasing productivity, attention and performance.
Here are a few ways to eliminate negativity and help your team excel!
Intelligence can be measured in many ways: academically, socially, culturally and emotionally. Emotional intelligence is defined by one’s ability to be able to monitor the emotions of others as well as their own.
Here is a guide to help you see if you are emotionally intelligent.
The relationship between hospitals and physicians is complex to say the least. What appears to be a seamlessly working relationship from the outside often feels more like a tangled web to those intertwined within the healthcare system.
You’ve been hyper-focused on physician engagement, and as healthcare finds its home in a value-based system, encouraging physician engagement is more important than ever. With that said, physician engagement isn’t the only piece of the puzzle when it comes to integrating physicians into your system, and one of the key pieces you might be missing is physician leadership development.
What do successful people eat for breakfast? What time do they wake up? What do their days look like from there?
We’re all fascinated with the daily routines of successful people, wondering if there’s anything they’re doing that we should be doing, too. When it comes to being an exceptional leader, though, it doesn’t always matter if you have a protein-packed breakfast every morning or if you start every day with an hour of yoga. Sure, these things help, but here are the real daily habits of highly exceptional leaders.
Valentine’s Day is fast approaching, and everyone’s talking about love and passion. At Coors Healthcare Solutions, we’re talking about those things, too…especially when it comes to finding people who love their jobs and are passionate about what they do.
Hiring people who love their jobs and are passionate about what they do starts from Day 1: in the interview.
Over the past few months, we’ve been talking about just culture this and just culture that. We’ve told you what it is, why you need it and who should implement it. But one of the things we haven’t touched on is what you can expect from a just culture, especially when you’re conducting an error investigation.
Even with a just culture, a simple error investigation isn’t always so simple; it’s not always as cut and dry as figuring out what happened and responding. Error investigations under a just culture will require a group of insightful leaders who can look beyond their normal bias to understand the error, respond appropriately, and move forward, stronger than before.
If you’ve already implemented a just culture and are preparing for your first error investigation, here are a few things to keep in mind.