This Course will break down for you in a few easy steps how to drive change in your workplace, regardless of size, and show you some practical examples of how others have done this.
HealthHealth service organisations will have a measurable improvement in healthcare provision due to changes in processes and monitoring
Anne Heath is the Executive Director of Education for NOFASD Australia. She is based in Tasmania and travels nationally to deliver FASD training to organisations, parents/carers, and the community. She has an extensive background in community services (disability, drug and alcohol, youth work, mental health, and homelessness) and has multiple qualifications including a Master of Education. In addition to part time work with NOFASD Australia, Anne is also a lecturer and tutor in the Faculty of Education and the Faculty of Health Sciences at the University of Tasmania. Her teaching specialties are: developmental psychology, human resource management, project management, and quality improvement. She currently teaches human development to undergraduate teaching students, and project management and quality evaluation to post-graduate nursing students. Anne is passionate about raising awareness of FASD, and articulating the importance of early diagnosis to ensure those who will live with FASD receive timely support to enable a better quality of life.
- Who is John Kotter?
- The steps in Kotter’s 8-step model
- Practical examples of the steps in practice
Health professionals wishing to drive change in their workplace, but who are unsure where to start.
Enhance knowledge of change management theory and strategies to drive change within your organisation to ensure processes are improved, and as a result patient outcomes are improved.
Health professionals are fundamental in identifying the need for change, but often they have not been equipped with the skills to drive continuous quality improvement process. However, patient outcomes can be significantly improved when change champions are identified and improved standards can be set. Much research is available as to why change fails, but there is also evidence to show that change can be created and sustained if an effective and simple model is followed.
Health professionals in Australia that are registered with AHPRA are required to obtain continuing professional development (CPD) hours/points each year that relates to their context of practice, in order to comply with mandatory regulatory requirements.