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Nurse to Nurse Bullying: A Sepsis in Healthcare

This webinar will explore the phenomena of nurses to nurse bullying examining why it happens, who is the most likely target and what hospital administration, nurse executives, and nurses themselves should do to prevent the abuse.

Wednesday,
June 26, 2019
Time:
10:00 AM PDT | 01:00 PM EDT
Duration:
60 Minutes
Webinar Id:
702407
Register Now

Live Version

$145. One Participant
$295. Group Attendees

Recorded Version

$195. One Participant
$395. Group Attendees

Combo Offers

Live + Recorded
$289 $340   One Participant

Live + Recorded
$599 $690   Group Attendees

Group Attendees: Any number of participants

Recorded Version: Unlimited viewing for 6 months ( Access information will be emailed 24 hours after the completion of live webinar)

Overview:

Nurse to nurse bullying threatens the safety and well-being of patients and nurses. The misconduct is a major problem for all nurses and causing 60% of new nurses to leave their first nursing position and 1 in 3 nurses to quit the profession.

Sometimes the bullying is so subtle it is almost invisible yet causes cumulative damage to the targeted nurse as well as those nurses who witness the behavior. The Joint Commission requires healthcare organizations seeking accreditation to address the misconduct.

Yet, healthcare is notoriously known for not preventing the behavior or intervening when it occurs. What should you do if you are targeted or a witness to the behavior? If you are a nurse leader, what are your responsibilities to prevent and intervene with the bullying occurring in your environment?

Why should you Attend Violence in healthcare is an epidemic. Nurses are the primary targets of the violence from patients, family members, visitors, doctors and from each other. Why would nurses bully each other? Why aren't they supportive of each other.

What role does their gender play in attacking each other? This webinar will explore the phenomena of nurses to nurse bullying examining why it happens, who is the most likely target and what hospital administration, nurse executives, and nurses themselves should do to prevent the abuse.

Areas Covered in the Session
  • To define bullying
  • To discuss misconduct within nursing practice incorporating The Joint Commission's Disruptive Behavior Standard, Nursing Social Policy Statement, Nursing Code of Ethics and the Scope and Standards of Nursing Practice
  • To identify theories, causes and contributing factors of bullying in nursing
  • To list the steps to follow when bullying occurs
  • To discuss nursing leadership's role in the prevention and intervention of bullying

Who Will Benefit
  • Human Resources Professionals
  • Nursing Supervisors
  • Chief Nursing Officer
  • Director of Nursing
  • VP of Nursing
  • Registered Nurses
  • Licensed Practical Nurses
  • Hospital Administrators
Instructor:

Dr. Susan Strauss is a national and international speaker, trainer, consultant and a recognized expert on workplace and school harassment and bullying. She conducts harassment and bullying investigations and functions as an expert witness in harassment and bullying lawsuits. Her clients are from business, education, healthcare, law, and government organizations from both the public and private sector.

Dr. Strauss has conducted research, written over 30 books, book chapters, and journal articles on harassment,bullying, and related topics. She has been featured on television and radio programs as well as interviewed for newspaper and journal articles.Susan has a doctorate in organizational leadership. She is a registered nurse, has a bachelor’s degree in human services and counseling, a master's degree in community health, and professional certificate in training and development.


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