Emergent Change Models: The Emergent Change Model

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Emergent Change Models

The emergent change model is still new to the current market, lacks a single theoretical foundation. Hinings and Greenwood’s model (1991), ‘change dynamics acknowledges the complexity of the environment in which organizations operate’. This model proposes that in order for organizations to undergo successful change operations, leadership must heed the situational constraints presented by the organization’s broader context. Furthermore, change must accommodate internal factors such as the beliefs, values, interests, and power relations within the organization. Managers must exhibit leadership in their ability to generate commitment and communicate their vision of change. (Mike K. and Partricia T. 2010). [7]

How to promote
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We can nurture such cultures by encouraging team cohesion, developing a sense of team optimism about the work and building a sense of efficacy. Good leaders enable their team members to feel confident in the ability of the team to achieve its goals and deliver high quality, compassionate and inspiring care. Listen constantly and carefully in order to learn about the obstacles and hindrances those frustrate frontline staff and then work with them to overcome them. And they take the insoluble problems to more senior leaders and mandate them to help find lasting solutions that enable staff to deliver the care they wish to. Such approaches are essential if the healthcare professionals able to meet the challenges of the sector and deliver the care the public wants and…show more content…
For both patients and staffs, engagement transforms the experiences of the NHS. They feel respected, get listened and empower, and are able to influence and improve care. If staffs do not feel engaged they can spiral down into burnout, which can leave them cynical, overtired and depressed.
Shared decision making is the most important component of the engagement measure in predicting outcomes and improve patient care. That is a key challenge for leaders in the NHS. To radically promote innovation and involvement of staff at all levels in meeting the challenges the service faces in delivering high quality, safe and compassionate care to
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