For the fourth straight year, the National Healthcare Association (NHA) has awarded a $1000 student scholarship at the HOSA International Leadership Conference. This year’s outstanding student recipient, Kaitlyn Jollimore, is a first-year student at the University of New Hampshire, where she started the first HOSA collegiate chapter in the state. She had been active in her high school’s career & technical education (CTE) institution, Manchester School of Technology.
The healthcare industry is dynamic, complex, and constantly evolving to meet the needs of patients, families and communities served. When exploring careers within this exciting field, you will quickly realize there are MANY rewarding, interesting, and fulfilling paths to consider.
Long gone are the days where an interest in healthcare meant having to only choose between becoming a doctor or nurse. Quite the opposite! In an effort to pivot alongside an emerging consumerism-based environment, there has been a marked increase in professional, non-clinical roles that are essential to a care facility and/or organization’s long-term success.
As an allied health professional, your days are spent investing your expertise, energy, and compassion in the lives of the patients you serve through your clinical or administrative skills. Each interaction and task throughout your day is an opportunity to ensure that the patients you care for feel the commitment you have to your chosen career and to their experience.
Healthy frontline workers are one of the key components to healthy communities. In fact, healthcare workers investing in their own wellbeing is one of the greatest contributions they can make to public health.
How can you stay current with the rapidly evolving medical billing codes related to COVID-19? While coding processes are continually evolving, here are a few recent changes you should be aware of to stay in-the-know:
We recently surveyed healthcare employers for our 2020 Industry Outlook, and uncovered the three most important soft skills for EKG technicians: Professionalism, dependability, and verbal communication. According to employers, two of these skills are also the most lacking: Professionalism and verbal communication.
People aged 65 years and older are currently the fastest growing population in the United States and will likely account for 20% of the population by 2030. According to research, 88% of this population have at least one chronic condition, with 75% having multiple chronic conditions.
Medical administrative assistants keep healthcare offices running smoothly. They interact often with both healthcare professionals and patients, making soft skills essential. , According to our recent survey of employers for the 2020 Industry Outlook. the top three most important soft skills for medical administrative assistants are professionalism, dependability, and verbal communication.
Keep reading to discover why these skills are important, and how you can work to improve upon them to assist your career.