Developing a Culture of Retention for Nurses
Dennis R. Sherrod, EdD, RN
In this new ANA webinar, Developing a Culture of Retention for Nurses, you will gain knowledge and skills to create and sustain a positive culture of retention.
How do you deal with problems of retention and burnout among your nursing staff?
Recent studies predict that every time a business replaces a salaried employee, it costs 6 to 9 months’ salary on average.
In this new ANA webinar, Developing a Culture of Retention for Nurses, you will gain knowledge and skills to create and sustain a positive culture of retention. While addressing nurse retention issues across health care entities, you will understand why health organizations struggle to find and retain nurses, as well as the financial burdens of replacement expenses to loss of institutional knowledge that lead to poor patient health outcomes. As a leader, finding successful nurse retention strategies is a must. Participation in this webinar will give you the tools to succeed by giving you specific methods to accomplish your staffing goals to maintain a positive work environment and culture that will provide the best possible patient health outcomes.
Key Learning Outcomes
- Appraise benefits of nurse retention,
- Explain the role of recognition and reward factors that influence nurse retention,
- Interpret the role of recognition and reward in developing a culture of retention, and
- Infer recognition and reward strategies that promote nurse retention.
Dennis R. Sherrod
Endowed Chair of Recruitment & Retention and Professor in the Division of Nursing
Dr. Dennis Sherrod serves as the inaugural Forsyth Medical Center Endowed Chair of Recruitment & Retention and Professor in the Division of Nursing. His Endowed Chair position was established to research recruitment and retention issues relating to students, nursing faculty, staff nurses, and nurse managers and is the first of its kind in the nation. Dr. Sherrod joined Winston-Salem State University in 2001, and during his time there, he served as the director of Graduate Programs, where he provided oversight for the Advanced Nurse Educator and Family Nurse Practitioner graduate programs, and as the Advanced Nurse Educator coordinator. In each of his roles, his primary focus has been classroom and clinical teaching.
The American Nurses Association is accredited as a provider of nursing continuing professional development by the American Nurses Credentialing Center's Commission on Accreditation.
ANA is approved by the California Board of Registered Nursing, Provider Number CEP6178.