This report assesses which emerging technologies may facilitate, replace, or enhance recruitment, training, and retention of the long-term care workforce.
This study focuses on information solicited from field experts in geriatrics as to how geriatrician roles are evolving as healthcare systems and organizations reorganize care in response to a changing environment.
This qualitative descriptive study assesses perspectives of US community-based palliative care program leaders on staffing, recruitment, and training.
This article updates and synthesizes the evidence on clinical pediatric workforce models and discusses future directions and implications for health policy.
This report examines factors associated with the successful integration of peer providers into behavioral health care systems, drawing from a summary of the literature and in-depth case studies conducted in four states with strong peer provider workforces.
California’s Medicaid Personal Care Assistants: Characteristics and Turnover Among Family and Non-Family Caregivers
This study characterizes the role played by family members and non-family personal care assistants (PCAs) in California’s Medicaid program, which oversees the nation’s largest consumer-directed personal care assistance program.
In this study, researchers used national surveys to analyze current use of long-term care and the current long-term care workforce, and projected demand for long-term care services and workers through 2030.
This study examines the demographics, socioeconomic status, and job mobility of workers by long-term care (LTC) sector and occupation. The goal of the study is to identify the characteristics associated with job mobility and turnover of LTC workers, and the pathways to LTC jobs these workers utilize.