The Health Center Recruitment and Retention Review Tool
The Health Center Recruitment and Retention Review Tool is designed to support on-going recruitment and retention of qualified clinical staff at health centers funded by the Bureau of Primary Health Care (BPHC) under section 330 of the Public Health Service Act as amended by the Health Centers Consolidation Act of 1996.
- R Rreviewtool Revised52412.pdf( 8,458.19 Kb )
Recruitment and Retention Self Assessment Tool
The Health Center Recruitment and Retention Effectiveness Review (RRER) instrument is designed to support on-going recruitment and retention of qualified clinical staff at health centers.
New Workforce Initiative Aims to Help CHCs with Recruitment and Retention
A Guide to Public Health Careers
An updated online guide to careers in public health. The guide includes comprehensive details, career prospects, and more.
Revitalize your professional outlook in the new era of healthcare and start living the change!
Join us this spring in downtown Seattle, WA for our annual conference for leaders, staff, and directors of Northwest community health centers. Alongside more than 350 of your colleagues, you'll discover best practices for successfully implementing the Affordable Care Act with the goal of quality healthcare for all.
The NACHC 2013 Community Health Institute (CHI) is scheduled to kick off in Chicago as key provisions of the Affordable Care Act (ACA) take effect. The vast changes in the health care environment set in motion by ACA implementation raise new issues for Community Health Centers and their patients in all areas of operations – financial, clinical and policy.
Webinar Presentation Slides: Quality & Meaningful use in Migration care
This is the final webinar in a series of seven in our Clinician Orienatation to Migration Health.
- Slides From Aug. 7th Webinar( 16,441.19 Kb )
Preserving a scarce human resource: Healthy physicians
This blog post from the North Carolina Medical Board discusses issues around physician burnout. The blog states: "Burnout among physicians has reached epidemic proportions since it was first described among human services workers in the 1970s. When physicians experience overload, loss of control (autonomy) and a lack of reward (perceived or real) for their contributions, their risk for emotional exhaustion, otherwise known as the burnout syndrome, is astronomical.
Sample Recruitment and Retention Plan 2
- Recruitmentand Retention Plan2.pdf( 23,656.44 Kb )
Sample Recruitment and Retention Plan 1
- Recruitmentand Retention Plan1.pdf( 7,845.46 Kb )