Health care projects depend on astute management of change. But more than anything else, they depend on leaders who pay attention, who understand the importance of starting right, and who know how to launch projects that succeed. If leaders can increase the percentage of successful projects, patients, and practitioners everywhere will be better off and so will the organizations that depend on these projects for innovation.
In Launching and Leading Change Initiatives in Health Care Organizations: Managing Successful Projects. Author David A. Shore of the Harvard School of Public Health speaks directly to the health care leaders and managers who see the need for change, but keep encountering nearly insurmountable challenges. Through his research, Shore discovered that most implementation failures occur because of a poor launch, and that strengthening processes and operations during the early weeks of a new project is a key to continued success. The book covers issues like:
- The preliminary groundwork that cultivates a stronger launch
- Systematic and selective project selection
- Building the team that accomplishes change
- Skill-building and record-keeping systems that foster sustainable growth
Launching and Leading Change Initiatives in Health Care Organizations gives leaders and managers the practical, easy-to-implement ideas and methodologies to start and manage projects successfully.
Nyckelord: Public Health Services & Policy, Launching and Leading Change Initiatives in Health Care Organizations: Managing Successful Projects, David A. Shore, Harvard School of Public Health, health care management, health care administration, health care organizational strategy, management strategy, health care project leaders, health care project management, health care organizations and ACA, ACA changes, health care project implementation, health care program launch, building a project team, from planning to implementation, managing health programs, managing health projects, new healthcare system, health care strategies, consumer-driven health care