You might think keeping work and your personal life separate is best for balance. But it might actually be causing you to burn out.For so many of us, keeping work and a personal life fairly balanced is a constant struggle.Maybe it’s time to rethink the “separate but equal” work-life balance theory and find ways to rekindle and nurture the passions that drew us to our career choices in the first place?If we don’t, we risk burnout. Here are three strategies for avoiding burnout by staying connected to work, both as an employee and as a person.1.
We already know that doctors, nurses and other healthcare workers play a crucial role in keeping us healthy. But thanks to dramatically increasing demand for people with the skills and experience to look after us when we’re sick, these professionals are poised to become even more highly valued.
What’s behind this surging demand? It’s largely fueled by overwhelming numbers of aging Baby Boomers, whose healthcare needs will continue to increase as they get further into their golden years. Unfortunately, there aren’t enough healthcare workers to meet this demand, with some experts predicting a shortage of 90,000 doctors by 2025 and others anticipating a shortfall in nurses that could prove at least as challenging.
And unlike other industries that can potentially address greater demand with automation, the healthcare industry is filled with roles that rely on empathy and advanced motor skills, making it challenging – if not impossible – to automate these jobs.
So if you’re a qualified healthcare professional, your employment outlook is bright. And for those with the right qualifications, hospitals offer many great opportunities. But which offer the best work experiences? Our data science team examined the 15 million employee reviews in our database and crunched the numbers for U.S. hospitals to find out the answers. Let’s take a look at the results, and see what they found.
Research hospitals dominate the top 10
“We have seen a significant shortage of healthcare professionals in the U.S. for years,” says Indeed Senior Vice President Paul D’Arcy. “With rapid growth in demand for nurses and doctors, and a much slower growth in supply, many professionals with these highly technical skills are finding the job market to be in their favor.”
But which hospital comes out top?
Earning the #1 spot on the list, Massachusetts General Hospital is the teaching hospital of Harvard Medical School and a biomedical research facility located in the West End neighborhood of Boston, Massachusetts. Another teaching hospital – Montefiore Medical Center – claims the #4 ranking and serves as the teaching hospital of the Albert Einstein College of Medicine in the Bronx, New York.
In fact, university hospitals have a particularly strong showing in the top 10, with the University of Michigan Health System at #6, Yale New Haven Health at #7 and Stanford Health Care at #10. And the top three also includes two highly regarded not-for-profit hospitals, with Baptist Health at #2 and Houston Methodist at #3 — the latter of which also includes a research institute among its facilities.
Florida and Texas each have two hospitals in the top 10. However, when we look at the top 25 (scroll to the bottom to see the longer list), we see that great hospitals can be found in cities spread across the United States and encompass a range of specialties and types of organizations. In other words, medical professionals have a variety of options and opportunities to find a great hospital that’s also a good fit.
So what do these top hospitals have in common?
“Many of the…
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