10 to 1 Webinar: 10 Reasons Perioperative Leaders Leave Their Jobs, A Cautionary Tale
Did you know the average lifespan of a Perioperative Leader is 3 years? We will talk about all the things we as senior directors and C-Suite executives may be doing to increase attrition. Sometimes it helps to listen to other people’s challenges to remind us of what we don’t want. The literature is full of ideas on empowerment and morale, but what can we do as Senior Directors and above to support our up-and-coming Perioperative Leaders, and to prevent the loss of critical, talented, and successful leaders? One of the Principles of Leadership listed in the Naval Officer’s Guide is to “know yourself and seek self-improvement.” We are also talented leaders and largely excellent examples of what a leader should be. It isot easy to reflect on our part in losing good people, but sometimes awareness helps to remind us of what we want to avoid, an, if we are fortunate, even learn from other people’s mistakes.
Objectives of this Webinar:
- Upon completion, participants will be able to identify the reasons that hospitals lose great Perioperative Leaders.
- Upon completion, participants will be able to identify strategies to prevent future loss of great managers.
- Upon completion, participants will be able to implement strategies to decrease attrition and make long-term improvements.
Jason Goodwin began his nursing career as a Navy Nurse Corps Officer in 2002, deploying in 2003 with the U.S. Marines during Operation Iraqi Freedom, performing primary surgical trauma care on the frontlines of battle. His service finished at the rank of Lieutenant, being awarded the Presidential Unit Citation and 3 Naval Achievement Medals.
Serving in numerous perioperative leadership roles, Jason worked with Kaiser Permanente, UC Davis Medical Center, Vizient, and lastly at Sutter Roseville Medical Center, as the Assistant Administrator of Procedural Services. Jason has numerous years of experience with regulatory issues, quality and safety, evidence based care, and nursing administration.
Jason holds a bachelor of science in nursing from the University of Southern California as well as a master’s degree in public health and a master’s of science in nursing from the University of Massachusetts Amherst. He is married to his wife Kelly for 21 years and have two children, Paige, 15, Palmer 12.