12 Things Healthcare Organizations Look for in an LMS
If you’re looking to become a transformative healthcare organization, you need an effective, comprehensive Learning Management System (LMS) that elevates performance and engages a patient-centric workforce. When you create effective learning programs for your employees, they can focus on helping the people who need them the most. To help you on this journey, we've identified 12 key factors to consider when looking for a new LMS.
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Empowering Employees by Learning & Development at Amplifon
Learning and development strategies must continue to evolve in the ever-changing world of work. Training and development provide employees with a softer landing into change, and the introduction of digital learning and development platforms allowed employees a smoother transition into a new style of work. Amplifon created a learning and development strategy that is hyper-personalised and skills-focused, allowing their people and their entire organisations to become more agile and adaptable. Amplifon invested not only in learning and development content but also in strengthening the global network and collaboration across geographies and functions, to encourage an equal sense of belonging across the entire organisation. Amplifon created a learning and development strategy that is hyper-personalised and skills-focused, allowing their people and their entire organisations to become more agile and adaptable. Amplifon invested not only in learning and development content but also in strengthening the global network and collaboration across geographies and functions, to encourage an equal sense of belonging across the entire organisation.
The fully integrated virtual learning solution
Today’s workforce is more dispersed than ever before, making the need to learn and communicate across different locations critical to business success. So your organisation needs to support your employees with learning and collaboration capabilities wherever, whenever. With Saba Meeting, you can ensure high quality virtual training and well-connected team interactions. As a fully integrated virtual classroom solution, Saba Meeting helps you create interactive and engaging virtual events with breakout sessions, desktop, split screen and video sharing, collaborative whiteboards, polling, in-session text chat, emoticons, and more.
How Healthcare Organizations Can Build Stronger Leadership From Within
In healthcare there has always been an attitude that the need for a nurse or a doctor is steadfast, no matter what happens to our economic climate. While that may be true, it doesn't mean healthcare workers will always remain in one place. As new nursing graduates enter the workforce, they bring with them the Millennial mobile mentality. These new hires want to move and this can create a lack of leadership needed at healthcare organizations. Strong leadership and talent retention are tantamount in providing the best healthcare services, yet according to Cornerstone's director of industry solutions Gayle Loving, more than 25 percent of new nurse graduates will leave their first job within two years. Identifying talent that wants to stay and grow within an organization is key to succession planning in healthcare. Learning how to identify these folks and understanding their importance was the topic of a recent webinar hosted by Corporate Executive Board (CEB) and Cornerstone OnDemand. While there are always jobs in the medical profession, "buying" leadership isn't as easy in the healthcare industry, says CEB's Jarrett Shalhoop. "Investment in our current workforce is key," he adds. Shalhoop has used his background in psychometrics to identify a key distinction for advancement and retention of leadership at healthcare organizations: high-potential employees are not the same as high-performance workers. While most organizations see high performers as their top talent, it's the high potentials that will become the next leaders at an organization — something the healthcare industry critically needs. Shalhoop says that the leadership trait of confidence (displayed by employees who can grow within the organization as mentors and managers) in the healthcare sector is lower than the international average. These three characteristics of high-potential employees can be indicative of leadership success, Shalhoop says: Ability: Reasoning, interpersonal skills, emotional regulation and technical skills. Aspiration: Interest in responsibilities and challenges associated with senior roles. Engagement: Commitment to organization, effort and intent to stay. Simply identifying people who demonstrate these qualities isn't enough. The most successful healthcare organizations not only identify high-potential employees, Loving says, they also invite them into the leadership conversation. They shouldn't assume that everyone wants to be a leader. "Many times organizations assess folks and look at their career preferences, but they don’t really ask the employee to opt-in," Loving says. Listen to the full webinar here Photo: Can stock