Ties that bind

Woodruff, Steve
July 2008
Pharmaceutical Representative;Jul2008, Vol. 13 Issue 7, p22
The article offers tips in building a wider professional network for job security in the U.S. pharmaceutical industry. Medical personnel are advised to embrace networking as a high priority and be determined to do it. Creating a professional group of supporters through mutual help and sympathy is the best way to build a network. They should also consider to cultivate a limited circle of influential, wise, discreet professional colleagues.


Related Articles

  • O.R. managers walk the line between finance and clinical practice. Akridge, Jeannie // Healthcare Purchasing News;Nov2007, Vol. 30 Issue 11, p26 

    The article presents the results of a survey regarding clinical practice in the hospital operating room (OR) setting in the U.S. The survey took note of the fact that while there was an increase in average salary across all OR management positions, there is still a need to provide more. Aside...

  • Listen carefully. Wright, Stephen // Nursing Standard;7/28/2004, Vol. 18 Issue 46, p27 

    Comments on the effect of listening within the working environment of medical personnel. Impact of the management's decision on job security of nurses particularly on restructuring; Factors that are considered as barriers to deep listening; Sentiments of the author on the foregone opportunities...

  • How to manage and appraise staff. Arthur, Annette // GP: General Practitioner;4/10/2009, p52 

    The article offers management tips on how to manage and assess medical staff in Great Britain. It notes that conducting regular appraisals of all staff who have input into the dispensing function is the best way in maintaining efficiency. Effective and recognised line management for dispensing...

  • Brain drain: the flight of human capital. Ahmad, Omar B. // Bulletin of the World Health Organization;Oct2004, Vol. 82 Issue 10, p797 

    Focuses indiscriminate recruitment of skilled health professionals in developed and developing countries. Risks posed by indiscriminate recruitment; Suggested national strategies for developed and developing countries; Suggested international binding regulations.

  • CS a critical, yet often overlooked, piece to infection control puzzle.  // Healthcare Purchasing News;Jan2002, Vol. 26 Issue 1, p46 

    Reports on the need for infection control professionals to work with other departments to establish the safest, most effective means of handling infection control issues in healthcare facilities. Reason for departments not having a good working relationship with infection control professionals;...

  • Racetrack pharmacy. Plagakis, Jim // Drug Topics;3/8/2004, Vol. 148 Issue 5, p46 

    Recounts an author's experience regarding his life as a community pharmacist. Customer complains he had faced almost everyday; First thing to suffer being a pharmacist especially during busy hours; Questions ask by patients that can sometimes irritate the pharmacists.

  • Health effects of exposure to active pharmaceutical ingredients (APIs). Heron, R. J. L.; Pickering, F. C. // Occupational Medicine;Sep2003, Vol. 53 Issue 6, p357 

    Background Workers involved in the manufacture of pharmaceutical products are exposed in the course of their work to the active pharmaceutical ingredient (API) in the products. Such APIs are designed to produce biological change in the human body, which is an unacceptable outcome in the...

  • In order for patients to be valued, we must begin by valuing staff. Roche, Sean // BMJ: British Medical Journal;1/25/2014, Vol. 348 Issue 7942, p39 

    The article emphasizes the need to value the staff of the National Health Service (NHS) of Great Britain in order for patients to be valued. It refers to staff feeling more valued and nurtured by their organization as the most effective measure to increase the degree of compassionate care...

  • Ask the expert. Lockhart-Mirams, Andrew // Pulse;12/10/2008, Vol. 68 Issue 43, p33 

    The article offers an advise to a general practitioner (GP) when he should be getting his seniority from 1981, 1982 or 1995. It is explained that seniority payments for GPs are only made to those who have served for at least two years in an eligible post. In addition, payments are based on years...


Read the Article


Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics