Unconscious Bias Train-the-Trainer for Healthcare Professionals

$3,995.00

Thank you for your interest in Cook Ross’ public Train-the-Trainer (TTT) program. Our upcoming TTT courses are full and currently, we do not have future course dates established. We are in the process of determining our public course schedule for 2019.

While our scheduled courses are full, we do continue to offer client-specific TTT programs. Geared towards organizations whose facilitators will train upwards of 500 employees, these programs are highly customized to an organization’s specific needs. Our client-specific TTT programs include assessment and consulting work ahead of the program to align with an organization’s strategic goals, in addition to observations and coaching after the conclusion of the program, to ensure that trainers are prepared and confident in facilitating their colleagues with content provided by Cook Ross.

If you’re interested in learning more about our client-specific engagements, please contact us here.

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Description

Cook Ross Inc and the Association of American Medical Colleges present a unique program that empowers you to educate groups in your healthcare organization around Unconscious Bias. This evidence-based, intensive and dynamic 4-day course begins with a one-day Everyday Bias Workshop. The following three days provides a hands-on train-the-trainer experience that will empower you to deliver a two-hour course which explores how Unconscious Biases develop, how they influence perceptions and decision making, and their impact on institutional diversity and inclusion efforts.

Learning Objectives and Outcomes
  • Examine your background and identity so you can interact more authentically with co-workers, customers, and the community
  • Explore how the brain functions so you can recognize Unconscious Bias as a natural function of the human mind
  • Expose patterns of Unconscious Bias so you can navigate their impact on decision making
  • Understand the science, research, and impact of unconscious bias so that you can be more conscious in your decision making.
  • Learn to deliver a 2-hour Unconscious Bias course and navigate conversations around biases
Who Should Attend?

Diversity and Inclusion Practitioners, Human Resource Personnel, Organization Development and I/O Psychology Practitioners, Coaches, Counselors, Educators, Heads of Departments/Divisions and or Executives – Individuals who are interested in developing a better understanding of themselves, their decision-making approach and what makes them and their organization “tick”.

Event Logistics

Available Dates: all 2018 courses are full.

Thank you for your interest in Cook Ross’ public Train-the-Trainer (TTT) program. Our upcoming TTT courses are full and currently, we do not have future course dates established. We are in the process of determining our public course schedule for 2019.

While our scheduled courses are full, we do continue to offer client-specific TTT programs. Geared towards organizations whose facilitators will train upwards of 500 employees, these programs are highly customized to an organization’s specific needs. Our client-specific TTT programs include assessment and consulting work ahead of the program to align with an organization’s strategic goals, in addition to observations and coaching after the conclusion of the program, to ensure that trainers are prepared and confident in facilitating their colleagues with content provided by Cook Ross.

If you’re interested in learning more about our client-specific engagements, please contact us here.

Important information before registering:

  • Those trained in this course may only train employees of the same organization.
  • A licensing agreement and fee is required to enroll in this course.
  • Cancellations must be communicated by phone directly to the registrar.

Additional information

Dates

March 6-9 [SOLD OUT], April 24-27 [SOLD OUT]

4 reviews for Unconscious Bias Train-the-Trainer for Healthcare Professionals

  1. Robert Hoffman, Vanderbilt University

    I learned to be reflective and open to my own limitations with bias. This course helped me understand how we function as groups of people and how to help our groups function in a better way. We are going to roll out what we’ve learned in this course in a very broad and deep way into Vanderbilt culture; something I think which will improve the way we do what we do.

  2. Monica Baskin, University of Alabama, Birmingham

    This training has been extremely impactful for me to understand unconscious bias and understand how that may show up for me as an individual and in interactions that we have in our departments, whether that be students to faculty, faculty to faculty, staff to faculty, and so forth. I will go back home and start training our leadership team. We will discuss our recruitment and talent management processes as well as everyday decisions we make, including strategic planning and where we focus our resources.

  3. Jim Montague, Harvard University

    Many members of our community have participated in Cook Ross’ unconscious bias training program, enough so that we felt that investing in sharing that training would be worthwhile. I found this training enormously helpful and I can see why addressing unconscious bias will have a huge impact on our organization

  4. Darin Latimore, Yale University

    This training has been a phenomenal experience for me because it’s done multiple things:
    1. It’s given me the tools, the data, and the studies around unconscious bias to frame a well-organized workshop to take back home.
    2. It has given me the knowledge to incorporate unconscious bias mitigation in our search processes so we have more fair, organized searches.
    3. It allows me to utilize strategies to mitigate unconscious bias when there is a rift or discomfort in departments. I can now go in and uncover what that might be about without placing blame on any one; to help people see that the issue can be resolved by looking at it with different sets of lenses.
    4. It gives me the ability to look at issues at hand with a different set of lenses: what biases may come into account when we are looking at departments and programs to fund or not fund

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