Introducing LevelSet: Physician Transition Feedback

We’re excited to announce that a new feedback tool is now available – LevelSet: Physician Transition. We recently partnered with The Center for Physician Leadership Excellence to develop a variant of LevelSet: Early Feedback that addresses on the unique needs of Physician transitions. (Read more about our partnership here.

Physicians are Often Feedback-deprived

Feedback is an important part of job effectiveness for any role. However, it’s extremely difficult for new Physicians to get timely, frank feedback, for a number of reasons (read about them here). As they advance through their careers, most physicians don’t receive formal leadership training, and underestimate the importance of giving and receiving feedback constructively. This feedback gap contributes to mistakes, poor decisions, strained collaboration, compromised patient care, low morale, and higher turnover on their teams.

LevelSet: Physician Transition counteracts those concerns. It provides a comprehensive assessment of the New Physician’s effectiveness – navigating organizational culture, essential relationships, knowledge acquisition, and leadership of their team.

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  • Physicians are less likely than other New Leaders to receive transition feedback – and without it, they can easily lose their way.
  • Lacking feedback, Physicians are more likely to experience derailment and failure in their roles – at high financial and human cost.
  • Feedback is skipped for a variety of reasons related to professional training and organizational factors.
  • Physicians often fail to recognize that others are withholding information essential to their success.

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  • Brings confidential, anonymous feedback to Physicians from a variety of key stakeholders at all levels.
  • Elicits information from those who normally would not be comfortable providing feedback.
  • Delivers robust, predictive feedback early in the transition – while there is still time to course-correct.
  • Assesses the Physician’s transition behavior, and how they engage in the clinical aspects of the role.

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