Nursing care cost and nursing leadership
Health Care Costs & Nursing Leadership
1. The factors driving up the health care cost in the United States growth are complex and versatile (Charles Maye, 2010, p. 8). Just as no single driver is to blame for the high and increasing health care costs, no single policy solution will be sufficient to meet this challenge (Fawcett, 2009, p. 5). The expenditures on health care in the United States are considered as being the most costly per person as compared to all other countries, and even with the high expenditures (Emanuel, 2012, p. 15). One of the most important factor is because of the shortage of the nursing faculty. Whereas considerable section of the nursing workforce is at retirement age. According to research, varying demographic signal a need for mores care for the patients. Therefore, inadequate staffing is increasing the stress level of nurses, impacting job satisfaction, and that leads many nurses to leave the profession of nursing (Gordon, 2009, p. 21) . The study shows, high turnover and vacancy rates are affecting access to health care and raising the cost of health care (Jordan, 2009).
2. As being a, nursing leader, I have the ability to impact the cost of health care delivery leadership behavior have a positive impact on staff (Isham, Thomas and George J., 2010). It will help to influence hospital outcomes and interrelationship between developing nursing practice and improving the quality of service (Kitson, 2009, p. 12). By increasing efficiencies in the work environment will optimize the work of nurses and improves system outcomes. The continued efforts to improve the staff work in the workplace health will reduce the risk to the patients and health care cost (Thomas, 2011, p. 55).
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Gordon, S. (2009). Nursing against the Odds: How Health Care Cost Cutting, Media Stereotypes, and Medical Hubris Undermine Nurses and Patient Care. Nursing
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