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In a healthcare era where speed to market is vital and the staffing shortage is imminent, the burden on healthcare recruiters is heavy. Between the Great Resignation, COVID-19 pandemic, and healthcare jobs on the rise, 61 percent of recruiters have reported an increase in stress at work. Here’s why recruiter burnout poses a threat to healthcare staffing needs and how to prevent it. How is the Great Resignation affecting recruiters? What is burnout? 5 ways to prevent recruiter burnout
Healthcare recruitment is more challenging than ever with monumental staffing shortages in healthcare. Workforce data shows an increased demand for 1.1 million new registered nurses to replace retirees, as well as 18 percent of healthcare workers who have quit since the pandemic began. Identifying and strategizing ways to tackle recruitment challenges in the healthcare industry is the first step to achieving appropriate staffing. Here’s our overview of the obstacles facing healthcare agencies and recruiters as well as our tips for how to stay ahead of them.
You’re probably aware of the shortage of healthcare professionals and the demand that shortage has created, with labor statistics predicting a nurse staffing shortage of 510,394 by 2030 and an overall projected shortage of 3.2 million healthcare workers by 2026. With this need in the healthcare industry comes the opportunity to find employment more easily and a greater chance of remaining employed as more nurses reach retirement age and the need to meet demand of care for the aging population increases. If you’re already a healthcare traveler or are considering making the switch, check out these tips on how to take advantage of the healthcare staffing shortage!
You’re already well aware of the nationwide nursing shortage. In fact, this has haunted our country for decades; the U.S. has experienced nursing shortages off and on since the early 1900s and that upward trend isn’t set to stop anytime soon.
Real talk. When it comes to the quality of patient care in healthcare facilities, who’s responsible? Especially, when there's a shortage of healthcare professionals, particularly nurses, on deck? Furthermore, how does a nursing shortage impact the quality of patient care in facilities and what can we do to help moving forward?