Last but not least: Why RNs’ low engagement levels matter most

Another sneak peek of what you'll learn at our national meeting

Katherine VirkstisKatherine Virkstis, Practice Manager

Value increasingly trumps volume in today's market. To transform care delivery accordingly, health systems must lean heavily on the nursing workforce.

However, our colleagues from Survey Solutions recently shared data demonstrating that, compared to other clinical and non-clinical staff, RNs are the least engaged.

RN Engagement Lagging Behind

The bad news? Not only are they the least engaged, they're also the most disengaged.

The silver lining? Many organizations have made year-by-year improvements by strategically investing in engagement strategies.

But despite these improvements, RNs continue to lag behind their frontline peers. Trended engagement data from the last three years indicates that we're failing to close the gap between RNs and other frontline staff.


This is troubling, given how critical nurses are in care transformation efforts, including activating patients in their care, coordinating care across settings, and more. In this environment, leaders need their nurses to be the most engaged, not the least.

So How Do You Close the Gap? Find Out at Our National Meeting.

At this year's national meeting, Energizing the Nursing Workforce, we'll show attendees where to find the most promising opportunities for engaging frontline staff in today's operating environment, based on over 300,000 survey responses from our Employee Engagement database.

Then, we'll share executive strategies and best practices for acting on these opportunities for RNs and other "hot spots" of staff with low engagement.

SAVE YOUR SEAT

Katherine VirkstisKatherine Virkstis, Practice Manager

Value increasingly trumps volume in today's market. To transform care delivery accordingly, health systems must lean heavily on the nursing workforce.

However, our colleagues from Survey Solutions recently shared data demonstrating that, compared to other clinical and non-clinical staff, RNs are the least engaged.

RN Engagement Lagging Behind

The bad news? Not only are they the least engaged, they're also the most disengaged.

The silver lining? Many organizations have made year-by-year improvements by strategically investing in engagement strategies.

But despite these improvements, RNs continue to lag behind their frontline peers. Trended engagement data from the last three years indicates that we're failing to close the gap between RNs and other frontline staff.


This is troubling, given how critical nurses are in care transformation efforts, including activating patients in their care, coordinating care across settings, and more. In this environment, leaders need their nurses to be the most engaged, not the least.

So How Do You Close the Gap? Find Out at Our National Meeting.

At this year's national meeting, Energizing the Nursing Workforce, we'll show attendees where to find the most promising opportunities for engaging frontline staff in today's operating environment, based on over 300,000 survey responses from our Employee Engagement database.

Then, we'll share executive strategies and best practices for acting on these opportunities for RNs and other "hot spots" of staff with low engagement.

SAVE YOUR SEAT