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Displaying records 11 through 13 of 13 found.

Consensus Building Approach. Year Developed: 2014. Source: Harvard Law School Program on Negotiation. Presenter(s): Lawrence Susskind. Type: Video. Level: Introductory. Length: 8 minutes.

Annotation: Effective consensus building in multi-party, environmental disputes is a valuable skill and can make or break a negotiation. The Program On Negotiation’s Vice-Chair of Education, Larry Susskind, offers key insights into the consensus building approach in this video from The Program On Negotiation.

Developing Performance Measures: An Overview & Practical Pointers. Year Developed: 2013. Source: National Network of Public Health Institutes. Presenter(s): Tom Chapel and Clay Cooksey. Type: Narrated Slide Presentation. Level: Intermediate. Length: 90 minutes. Summary

Annotation: This webinar provides practical guidance on how to get clarity and consensus on your program- its activities and its intended outcomes- and then how to use that clarity to select and construct strong measures. Presenters, Clay Cooksey and Tom Chapel discuss how to integrate processes to achieve continuous quality improvement, logic models and other measurement principles. At the end of the presentation Q & A and dialogue about attendees' challenges are included. The summary gives links to the live recording and the presentation slides and includes participation questions and a list of participants.

Learning Objectives: • Define a simple program roadmap for any program that includes its activities and intended short- and long-term outcomes. • State foundations, principles, and selection criteria for choosing the best "set" of performance measures for continuous quality improvement. • Understand a framework to develop meaningful measures that fit your program/organizational needs.

Negotiating Skills for Changing Times. Year Developed: 2012?. Source: South Central Public Health Partnership. Presenter(s): Ellen Belzer, MPA. Type: n.a.. Level: Intermediate. Length: 117 minutes.

Annotation: In today’s quickly changing, dynamic, and sometimes volatile health care environment, negotiation skills are more important than ever before. In this course, participants learn how to negotiate better agreements and resolve conflicts more effectively, while developing better inter-professional relationships in the process. Other specific topics include: selecting the best negotiation style, how to use time techniques effectively, ways to uncover the other party’s hidden agenda, how to neutralize emotionalism, the secret to protecting oneself against poor agreements, how framing and anchoring strategies can help get better outcomes, and when and how to make creative solutions, compromises and concessions. A proven six-step negotiation process is central to this course.

Learning Objectives: • Identify the differences between hard, soft, and principled negotiation styles. • Apply strategies to neutralize emotionalism in themselves as well as the other party. • Define and apply the BATNA concept as a protection against poor agreements. • Apply framing strategies in ways that contribute to distributive or integrative outcomes. • Identify the three components of establishing a bargaining range. • Use the six-step negotiation process to reach better agreements and resolve conflicts more effectively, while improving inter-professional relationships. • Identify several mistakes that people commonly make when negotiating at an uneven table. • Know how to utilize power effectively during a negotiation when holding greater or lesser power than the other party. • Identify ways to use power strategies to create a more symmetrical power relationship at the negotiating table and thus achieve better outcomes.

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This project is supported by the Health Resources and Services Administration (HRSA) of the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services (HHS) under grant number UE8MC25742; MCH Navigator for $225,000/year. This information or content and conclusions are those of the author and should not be construed as the official position or policy of, nor should any endorsements be inferred by HRSA, HHS or the U.S. Government.