Prevention is the best cure for physician burnout.
Clinician and caregiver burnout has become a national epidemic, with more than half of U.S. physicians suffering from it. It is imperative for healthcare organizations to proactively optimize the clinician experience, much as we do the patient experience. Committing to clinician wellbeing not only improves the engagement of high-performing teams and systems, but yields all that follows in quality, service, and affordability.
Helping healthcare organizations address this vital and costly issue, NRC Health and Practicing Excellence have partnered to bring you the Clinician Experience Project: a clinician-led skill-building community comprised of over 15,000 physicians, nurses, allied professionals and healthcare leaders, learning with and from one another. The Project helps us build the requisite skills to optimize the patient experience, develop leaders, create high-performing teams, and help restore vitality and vibrancy to our clinician community.
Learn more about the Clinician Experience Project
The Clinician Experience Project offers the resources and community to improve both clinician wellbeing and the patient experience.
It’s designed for clinicians by clinicians. We’ve done the research for you and distilled it down to what matters most. This skill-building center presents actionable content in bite-sized pieces that are simple to both consume and apply—immediately.
Our clinician-designed community makes spreading skills a priority. Highly organized improvement projects ensure clinicians and teams quickly apply skills in their microsystems and across the enterprise.
Networked learning and peer-to-peer forums
Virtual forums and colleague skill exchanges promote social learning and collaboration to enhance clinician wellbeing, team-based care, and the patient experience.
Advisory support &
Customized onsite and virtual guidance from physician faculty and strategic advisors supports you in leading change.
“As physicians we are used to being in the role of rescuer and it can be difficult to ask for help, but we are less effective in our jobs if we are struggling. As they say on airplanes, put on your own mask before helping others.”
~ Taki May, MD, member of The Clinician Experience Project