To some it could be like studying less for an important exam. Taking food away from a person in need of nutrition. Donating one's modest paycheck to the millionaire's club.
The University of Pittsburgh's research involving certified nursing assistants and why they leave is among the most interesting I've seen recently in long-term care. Salary, it turns out, is not nearly as important as respect and flexibility in scheduling.
I'm here to suggest that providers start seeking out nurses who are not even motivated mainly by the desire to help other people.
Giving employees money to spend on charities or their coworkers is a way to increase job satisfaction and performance, according to Duke University research.
We're hearing a lot lately about mandatory drug testing in the workplace. It appears that the Tennessee Supreme Court might be a good place to put such a requirement in place.
Overall job satisfaction has dropped among long-term care workers, and MDS 3.0 assessments are taking longer to complete than MDS 2.0, results of a new survey reveal.
Hospitals and nursing facilities around the country are getting more dramatic in their efforts to attract new employees in the face of a worsening nurse shortage, according to a recent report.
A new survey of healthcare leaders finds that almost all feel the current healthcare payment system is fundamentally flawed and must be reformed. An overwhelming majority favor bonuses for high-quality outcomes and more efficient care.
Since the reduction of the so-called 75% Rule to 60%, SNFs have to work even harder to attract Part A therapy residents
In an effort to lower the cost of durable medical equipment, the Centers for Medicare & Medicaid Services has introduced a competitive bidding program among supply companies. Officials hope it will reduce medical equipment costs to the agency, beneficiaries and facilities that pay Medicare costs by 26% - or up to $1 billion per year.