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(Health Care Management Review[TA])
1,628 results
  • Impact of relational coordination on staff and patient outcomes in outpatient surgical clinics. [Journal Article]
  • HCHealth Care Manage Rev 2018 Jan 05
  • Gittell JH, Logan C, … Vidal DC
  • CONCLUSIONS: Even when patient-staff interactions are relatively brief, as in outpatient settings, high levels of relational coordination among interdependent workgroups contribute to positive outcomes for both staff and patients, and low levels tend to have the opposite effect. Clinical leaders can increase the expectation of positive outcomes for both staff and their patients by implementing interventions to strengthen relational coordination.
  • Work-family culture within hospitals: An interdepartmental analysis of employee engagement and retention. [Journal Article]
  • HCHealth Care Manage Rev 2017 Dec 19
  • Perrigino MB, Dunford BB, … Boss DS
  • CONCLUSIONS: Our study sheds further light on the importance of a positive work-family culture within hospitals. The key to instilling a positive, organization-wide work-family culture may be through a department-by-department focus.Benefits of positive work-family cultures within departments can extend beyond job-related attitudes and can potentially enhance recruitment strategies, improve a hospital's external image to the public, and lead to improvements in patient care and more positive patient experiences.
  • Hospitals' adoption of medical device registers: Evidence from the German Arthroplasty Register. [Journal Article]
  • HCHealth Care Manage Rev 2017 Nov 15
  • Sternkopf J, Schultz C
  • CONCLUSIONS: Important factors influencing adoption of medical device registers for the first time were revealed in this study, providing a starting point to influence adoption proactively and avoid nonadoption.The results provide important guidelines for decision-makers at hospitals, registers, and health insurance companies and policy makers about how to foster register adoption and encourage hospitals toward adopting medical device registers.
  • Clinicians' ability, motivation, and opportunity to acquire and transfer knowledge: An age-driven perspective. [Journal Article]
  • HCHealth Care Manage Rev 2017 Nov 08
  • Profili S, Sammarra A, … Mascia D
  • CONCLUSIONS: This study contributes to existing research by offering a set of testable propositions for future research. These propositions will hopefully encourage empirical research into this important topic and lead to guidelines for reducing the risks of organizational knowledge loss due to aging.We suggest several ways that health care organizations can tailor managerial practices in order to help capitalize on the knowledge-based resources held by their younger and older clinicians. Such initiatives may affect employees' ability (e.g., by providing specific training programs), motivation (e.g., by expanding subjective perceptions of future time at work), and opportunities (e.g., by providing mentoring, reverse mentoring, and coaching programs) to acquire and transfer knowledge.
  • A population ecology perspective on the functioning and future of health information organizations. [Journal Article]
  • HCHealth Care Manage Rev 2017 Nov 01
  • Vest JR, Menachemi N
  • CONCLUSIONS: HIOs compete for similar resources and are reacting to environmental pressures to better position themselves for continued survival and success. Our ecological research perspective helps move the discourse away from situation of a single exchange organization type toward a view of the broader dynamics and relationships of all organizations involved in facilitating HIE activities.HIOs are attempting to partition the environment and differentiate services. HIE options should not be construed as an "either/or" decision, but one where multiple and complementary participation may be required.
  • Processing of intended and unintended strategic issues and integration into the strategic agenda. [Journal Article]
  • HCHealth Care Manage Rev 2017 Nov 01
  • Ridder HG, Schrader JS
  • CONCLUSIONS: There is systematic neglect of medical expertise in processes of generating strategies.Our study reveals that the decentralized structure of medical centers is an adequate template for both the operationalization of intended strategic issues and the development of unintended strategic issues. However, tasks, roles, responsibility, resources, and administrative support are necessary for effective management of strategy formation. Similarly, criteria, procedures, and decision-making are prerequisites for effective strategy formation.
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