Going to the doctor isn’t usually a fun experience, but trained healthcare professionals often make it as stress-free, relaxing and efficient as possible. When we say healthcare professionals, we don’t just mean doctors and nurses. In fact, the first medical professionals you are most likely to see at the doctor’s office aren’t certified physicians; they are medical assistants. But what is a medical assistant and why are they important in healthcare? Read on to discover why medical assistants are an invaluable part of our healthcare system.
Many of us engage with chatbots daily on our smartphones without even realizing it. From navigating our bank accounts to asking Siri where the nearest coffee shop is, chatbots are revolutionizing how we live. Today, chatbots are a leading force in learning tech and are in almost every industry, including marketing, real estate, finance, and even healthcare.
From advertisements to themed toys, healthcare workers seemed to take center stage at the beginning of the coronavirus pandemic. Politicians and celebrities thanked them publicly for risking their lives, families banged pots and pans to show their gratitude, and many of us used social media to express our thanks.
As organizations look to the future and consider their approach to the return to the office, redefining the use of space, adopting hybrid models of work, and all the underlying strategies that will support all of these issues – it is clear, the pace of change is not going to let up – and it is paramount for the success and longevity of the organization to get these decisions right – or else their employees will be voting with their feet.
Hey – when is the last time you were able to take a minute, stop, and catch your breath. It has probably been a minute. The past year and half have been a whirl wind of activity. Deploying new technologies, shifting programs from classroom to virtual, developing new programs – let’s face it we have all been running a marathon – but at sprint speed. So, take a breath. Take a pause. Take stock.
WeLearn and our partner the Board of Certification for Emergency Nursing (BCEN) are excited to announce that we won three Brandon Hall Awards. The 2021 Brandon Hall Group HCM Excellence Awards are given for work in Learning and Development, Talent Management, Leadership Development, Talent Acquisition, Human Resources, Sales Performance, Diversity, Equity & Inclusion, and Future of Work.
There are many Low-Code/No-Code programs that are available to use, so you may be wondering which are the best and why. With these programs you want what makes the coding process as simple as possible and allows for the outflow of work/projects to be sustained in a quicker time frame. These 10 programs are just a few of the options available, but tend to be better for than other said programs, and this is why they are on this list. In the end, it all comes down to what your business desires, but these are just 10 tried and true programs that can be used.
Low-Code and No-Code are newer programs that make the coding process easier for any business to use. Low-Code is a project that still requires some knowledge of coding, they give you code that has already been written and helps you complete the task at hand quicker and easier. No-Code is exactly what it sounds like as well, there is no coding knowledge required for a No-Code project and it is as easy as using Excel or Word.
As we enter the dog days of summer, our thoughts undoubtedly turn to the 4th quarter, while simultaneously thinking about planning for the upcoming year and reflecting on the past year. Reporting on the impacts of the investments in learning you made in the current year – and asking for new investments in the upcoming year. It can all be a bit nerve wracking. In a recent HBR article “Make Sure Your Company’s Reskilling Efforts Pay Off”, the author shared four measures of success that we believe apply to reskilling – or any learning project.