Talent shortages have put healthcare employee retention in the spotlight. Here’s what industry leaders are saying.
How ominous are the healthcare employee retention and recruitment challenges facing healthcare HR leaders? Ominous enough to shape some industry trends.
Up until now, employers had but one statistic to keep them up at night: the unemployment rate. The Bureau of Labor Statistics just added a new one: people are quitting. A lot.
Is now the time to act? According to a new survey, that’s the question many employers have been asking themselves since tax reform came to town.
The healthcare industry has a serious problem. The number of retirement-age nurses is on the rise and there aren’t enough new hires to replace them. What’s at stake is a nursing shortage estimated in the millions. Understandably, hospitals are asking – where will tomorrow’s nurses come from?
The surprising effect of flat-rate tuition programs: the more classes you allow employees to take, the more cost effective your program can become.
After a week of worry over what would become of tax benefits for dependent care and employer tuition assistance, word got out recently that neither would see alterations under the new tax law: the rules would remain unchanged.
As at any good conference, some of the most insightful comments from ASHHRA 2017 were shared at breaks, over meals, and in the exhibit hall. Here’s what stood out.
No two adult learners are alike. So programs tied exclusively to one school or learning model have a distinct disadvantage.
No matter what the job, there’s a lot to be said for letting the experts do what they do best. In our work at EdAssist, I hear people say often that they thought running an education assistance program would mean a rubber stamp and a checkbook. Then they tried it out.