5 ways to keep workers engaged in their jobs

5 ways to keep workers engaged in their jobs

Almost 65% of senior living workers believe they will be working in their current communities three years from now, according to a new analysis from Holleran. Here's how to encourage the ones you want to stick around.

More news for Wednesday, May 10

DOL: The growing need for eldercare workers ... Affordable housing program costs more, shelters fewer ... Literacy program inspires intergenerational friendships ... Magnifying glass at root of fire at senior living facility

More news for Monday, May 1

Mainscape founder secretly assisted feds with American Senior Communities probe ... First U.S. 'Dementia Village' recreates a happier time ... Baltimore jury awards $2 million in senior housing slip and fall ... To learn to care for elderly, students move into retirement home ... High schooler interest in CNA program is growing

More news for Tuesday, April 25

The disabled and the elderly are facing a big problem: Not enough aides ... Ohio short on nursing home, assisted living inspectors ... Sexual abuse in Missouri nursing homes and care facilities ... The tension between promoting mobility and preventing falls ... Baby boomers slip to 74.1 million in U.S.; Census Bureau estimates growing edge for millennials ... After the death of a friend, healing in a human social network

Want inspired, productive team members? Be a GREAT boss

Want inspired, productive team members? Be a GREAT boss

Successful leaders model five characteristics that can be described by the acronym GREAT.

'Best days are ahead' under Trump, with caveats, financial adviser says

'Best days are ahead' under Trump, with caveats, financial adviser says

Gross domestic product growth could increase to 3% starting in 2018, one expert predicts, if the federal government can enact several reforms, among them healthcare and immigration.

The least engaged workers in senior living — and how to engage them

A new analysis reveals the senior living community departments where engagement is lowest, and an expert provides insights into how to increase engagement in those areas.

Lack of quality applicants is top workforce challenge: survey

Finding enough applicants who are qualified for an open position is the biggest workforce challenge facing member organizations responding to a recent survey by the LeadingAge Center for Applied Research.

Brookdale staffing not based on resident needs, lawsuit maintains

Brookdale Senior Living misleads prospective residents and their families by indicating that it uses its resident assessment system to tailor care to residents' needs and to staff its communities accordingly, maintains a new lawsuit against the company filed on behalf of a resident.

Female RNs, aides earn 7 to 10% less than male counterparts

A new analysis by the Institute for Women's Policy Research compares wages in common occupations and also contains suggestions on how to close the gender pay gap.

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In Focus

May 15

Raising the bar

Knoxville, TN

Former Life Care Centers of America President and CEO Tom Winston has earned a law degree from the University of Tennessee at age 73.

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