Join us on 3/18 at 4PM EST for our next leadership panel on staff well-being and how it impacts the healthcare ecosystem. Register here.
Walking the Wambi Way. Learn more about the Wambi story from co-founders Rebecca Metter and Alex Coren and meet the members of the Wambi flock.
Real-time recognition is the driving force behind Wambi’s continuous gratitude loop that impacts patients, frontline staff, and every member of your organization.
Our innovative employee recognition solution leverages gamification to positively transform the employee experience. Calculate your ROI, explore data insights, and read more about our success stories.
From illuminating case studies to interactive workbooks, improve overall well-being and inform cultural best practices at your organization with these essential healthcare resources.
Listen in as Dr. Bonnie Clipper and Dr. James Dickens, Senior Program Manager at the Center for Medicare and Medicaid in Dallas, discuss how nurses are consistently viewed as the most trusted profession in the US and should be at the table to give their perspective on all that is happening in our world.
To learn more about Dr. James Dickens:
There’s more to explore in Wambi world! Click here to subscribe and keep your pulse on what we’re doing in the healthcare engagement space with thought leaders and the inspiring realm of employee recognition and gratitude.
Greg Matthews is an award-winning health innovator out to radically disrupt and improve the healthcare industry’s archaic methods for assessing true sources and patterns of influence. As an advisor to dozens of the largest and most successful healthcare companies in the world, he knows how to understand and quantify physicians’ behavior, networks and patterns of influence. On today’s episode, he shares his passion for data-centered innovation and how it affects engagement.
1. Engagement is about being part of something larger than yourself.
Greg Matthews: “being able to connect yourself to a higher ideal is a big part of engagement and being able to do things that you couldn’t do on your own by being a part. Of a group of people focused on that.”
2. The connections your organization requires to function don’t follow your org chart.
Greg Matthews: “that doesn’t necessarily mean that you have to throw out your org chart and replace it with a social network diagram, but that social network diagram can help you to actually understand how your organization functions on a day to day basis. It can show you where there are. Traps and blocks, uh, in communication and connection. It can show you where there are opportunities to enhance, um, communication and connection between individuals, between departments.
3. Promote the work of individuals on an organizational level.
Greg Matthews: that doctor doesn’t necessarily have to adopt social networking behavior on their own. They don’t have to necessarily be responsible for emailing their colleagues to say, Hey, here are some cool things that our hospital is doing. The hospital can simply feature them in their content. Almost every employee loves to have the kind of recognition from the organization that says, Hey, we love what you’re doing, and we want to feature it as a way of talking about the great things our organization is doing externally.
In collaboration with Wambi, the Gut + Science Podcast Healthcare Series hosted by Nikki Lewellen, Director of Partnerships at Wambi, highlights accomplished, people-first healthcare CEOs (and executives) that share their powerful mindsets, experiences and tools that have helped them succeed. The show encompasses all areas of human capital at work and the successful best practices that breed healthy, engaged organizations.
Dr. Bonnie Clipper and Chris McCarthy, Innovation and Design Leader and Vice President of Strategy and Design at HopeLab, discuss how being willing to learn at a rapid pace with an open heart and cultivating a mindset of learning will help build resiliency in the ever changing world we are living in right now.
Director of Sales at Wambi
There has never been a more challenging time to be a leader in healthcare, and yet strong leadership has never been more important. We turned to four healthcare executives from across the country to share their expertise and key learnings in leading through the pandemic. Here are their tips for improving workplace culture and building resilience through COVID-19 and beyond.
While there is no rulebook on how to lead effectively during a pandemic, we are incredibly grateful that these amazing leaders were willing to share their experience and expertise. It was inspiring to hear how they set the tone for their organizations and prioritize areas where they can make an impact. They empower their teams by recognizing their contributions, validating their concerns, acting with “radical transparency”, and encouraging social connections between their employees. And most importantly, they celebrate meaningful moments. In a pandemic, every small win matters. They show that giving and receiving gratitude makes people feel more valued, motivated, and resilient, and is the catalyst towards a cultural transformation that will outlast the effects of COVID-19.
If you liked what you read today, check out the trailer for the Wambi Leadership Series: Pandemic Insights for key takeaways to support staff in mitigating stress, fighting burnout, and addressing mental health challenges. The full one-hour webinar can be accessed here.
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