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are differences all around us: at work, in society, and even in our own family
or circle of friends. We tend to focus on the differences a lot. Just look at
the news and see how all of societal ills are being blamed on those who are different
weekend I have been catching up on my reading. I just read ...
In casual conversation we use the terms cost, price
and value almost interchangeably. That might seem to be just semantics, but I
think we send mixed messages or act inappropriately when we start believing these
concepts are identical.
Anyone who has a teenager probably knows all too well how they
are guided by peer ...
Think about the people you know professionally; and
most likely the majority are also laboratorians. That seems logical because you
interact with colleagues at work. Maybe you belong to a local professional
group or even a national membership organization. You might even know the
majority of medical laboratorians in your city. That makes ...
My dad was so proud of the fact that he worked for the
same employer for 40+ years. He was never late, was rarely sick and sometimes
went to work despite the fact he was under the weather. He thought he was
indispensable and that his employer really valued him. To him loyalty to one
employer was huge.
He received a small ...
the last blog we discussed a CDC survey addressing the difficulties many
providers face in ordering and interpreting laboratory tests. The providers admit to
having significant challenges in both ordering tests and interpreting laboratory test results. They
routinely seek help from various sources, with the laboratory ...
the workforces ages we find many Baby
Boomers (born 1946 to 1964) are retiring and the workforce is increasingly
made up of younger individuals. The interesting thing about different generations
working together is that values and even work ethics will vary. Oldsters (Boomers
like myself) tend to assess younger workers as ...
recently saw a discussion on a Medical Laboratory page on a popular social networking
site. Someone started off a thread detailing an encounter with a nurse in which
a request was made that was so ludicrous it was funny. Others weighed in with
accounts of their personal experiences: mostly questions or requests from
of us in healthcare have worked in silos for so long it has become the norm. In
fact we justify it by saying due to the complexity of our body of knowledge,
others just will not understand. Physically and psychologically we are more
comfortable sharing space and projects with colleagues who are like ...
love science! I always have and I always will. So when I asked recently to be a judge
at a science fair at a local college, I immediately jumped at the request. I was really impressed with the quality of the
projects and the soundness of the research, the hypotheses proposed, and the findings.
I wish I
knew everything, but I don't. On second thought: it would be pretty boring to
have every fact at my finger tips and I never have to learn, to ask, research
or dig for information. In any event, has someone ever asked you a
question and you hesitated before admitting that you don't know the answer?
am the king of ...