• October 2017


    How to Accept and Leverage Feedback for Career Growth   
    Douglas Stone, founder of Triad Consulting, a lecturer on law at Harvard Law School, and co-author of Thanks for the Feedback: The Science and Art of Receiving Feedback Well, says the key to receiving feedback is to understand that it's a normal part of coaching. 


    Being Accountable in a Non-Accountable World
    Hayley Studer, CPA, vice president of community partnerships for Credit Adjustments Inc., writes that  having a sense of accountability is one of the most important qualities for a leader to possess, but it's often overlooked. She examines why it's easy to look at others and point out their shortcomings, and why it's more challenging to analyze our own behavior.


    Executive Presence and Why It Matters 
    Business and career coach Vickie Austin reviews author Sylvia Ann Hewlett's Executive Presence: The Missing Link Between Merit and Success, a humorous take on how to cultivate this crucial skill for workplace success.  


    How Accountability Affects Your Success 
    Accountability: It's a word we hear often in health care and business organizations, but what does it mean? Joanne Schlosser, FACHE, MBA, PCC, executive and team coach, looks at why leaders need to balance relationships with results.


    How to Discover Passion in Your Career  
    Most people want to achieve success and leave the world a better place than they found it, but what motivates people to pursue what's required to succeed? Finding something you're passionate about is at the heart of being inspired and developing a sense of purpose, writes Kayce Dover, MSHI, RHIA, a health information management (HIM) professional. 


    Feedback Is a Gift    
    Shanna Hanson, manager of business knowledge for Human Arc, unwraps the gift of feedback and examines what it is, some tools and tips for giving and receiving it, and barriers to providing it.


    1 (Maybe 2) Percent Feedback   
    HFMA Career Coach Joe Abel writes that feedback must be sifted to be useful, so how does one find the 1, maybe 2, percent of the conversation that is genuinely helpful?    

  • About HERe

    The HERe initiative is an effort that aims to inspire not only women but men invested in the professional development of women leaders in the health care field with the tools and resources they need to succeed. We hope to inspire one another, learn together, and connect with colleagues across the industry.

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