Trust Leadership in Nursing: How Nursings Legacy of Trust Can Improve Health Care (TPHN0104)

Venue: Chateau Briand

Location: Long Island, New York, United States

Event Date/Time: Jan 29, 2004 End Date/Time: Jan 30, 2004
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Program Directors
David A. Shore, PhD
Director, Trust Initiative
Associate Dean and Executive Director
Center for Continuing Professional Education
Harvard School of Public Health

Maureen T. White, RN, MBA, CNAA
Senior Vice President-Chief Nurse Executive
North Shore-Long Island Jewish Health System

Ruth D. Corcoran, EdD, RN, Chief Executive Officer, National League for Nursing
Michael J. Dowling, President and Chief Executive Officer, North Shore-Long Island Jewish Health System
Lawrence Scherr, MD, MACP, Betsey Cushing Whitney Dean and Chief Academic Officer, North Shore-Long Island Jewish Health System
Lauren L. Williams, EDM, RN, Director of Professional Development, South Shore Hospital; Assistant Professor of Health Policy and Management, Providence College

While entire segments of the health care industry – from pharmaceutical companies to health insurance providers – are viewed with growing suspicion, nurses continue to enjoy the highest levels of trust from the American public. Clearly, nurses are doing something right. This program identifies the qualities and actions that give nursing a trust advantage and the implications for mentoring. We also look at lessons learned from nursing, how nursing can leverage this equity, and how it can be applied throughout the health care industry.

Who Should Attend
Directors of nursing, nurse executives, nurse leaders, nurse educators, nurse managers, clinical coordinators, hospital administrators, and other health care leaders who want to leverage the existing high level of trust enjoyed by nurses


Additional Information

CE Credit 12.6 Contact Hours Trust Leadership in Nursing: How Nursing’s Legacy of Trust Can Improve Health Care has been presented by North Shore-Long Island Jewish Health System which is approved as a provider of continuing education by the New York State Nurses Association’s Council on Continuing Education, which is accredited by the American Nurses’ Credentialing Center’s Commission on Accreditation.