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Director of OB
Reporting to the Director of Nursing, the Director of Obstetrics directs and coordinates all activities of the obstetric department. The Director acts as a liaison between the nursing unit and other departments, physicians, administration, hospital patients, guest and the community. The Director is responsible for all personnel assigned to these units, capital and working budgets, supplies, general policies and compliance with accrediting agencies.
Education: Graduate of an accredited School of Nursing. Bachelor of Science degree preferred.
Experience: Minimum of three years experience in all clinical functions of the Department with two years of management or supervisory experience.
Licensure, Registration, Certification: Current Missouri licensure, BCLS, Neonatal Resuscitation, Basic Fetal Monitoring
Mental/Physical Requirements: (may be met with or without reasonable accommodations): Considerable mental concentration on variable projects. Standing, walking, sitting, lifting, turning carrying, pushing, pulling, stooping, crouching, twisting, and reaching are required. Must be able to lift 20 lbs. from floor and from overhead, 40 lbs. from waist height and be able to handle, move or transfer articles of 100 lbs. regularly and over 100 lbs. periodically; in concert with other employees/person(s) and/or lifting device; exercise good body mechanics in execution of essential duties, including appropriate back and neck posture.
Working Conditions: Excellent verbal and written communication skill required. General clinical knowledge in all areas of department. General knowledge of computers for spreadsheets computations and word processing. Strong financial management and public relations skills necessary. Ability to work in a muldisciplinary setting.
Age-Specific Competencies: Persons generally grow and develop in stages that are related to their age. Age specific competence means that the employee is aware of physical, psychosocial and/or learning needs of patients of different ages. Employees consider these needs when planning and providing care for the patient or when interacting with the patient or family.
Human development can be divided into eight stages. In each stage the individual has a primary task to accomplish or master. Each task is important throughout the life span but is most critical at a particular stage.
- Infant (0-1 year): The infant must learn to trust that his/her needs will be met.
- Toddler (1-3 years): The toddler must learn to develop a sense of himself as an independent person and gain self-confidence and self-control.
- Pre-school child (3-6 years): The pre-school child must develop a sense if initiating (being able to explore the world and start projects).
- School age child (6-12 years): The school age child must develop a sense to his/her own self-worth through accomplishments and interaction with others.
- Adolescent (13-20 years): the adolescent must develop his/her own identity.
- Young adult (21-43 years): The young adult must develop close relationships.
- Middle adult (44-65 years): The middle adult must develop a sense of community and assume responsibility for others.
- Older adult (65 years and older): The older adult must come to understand the meaning of his/her life in terms of what has been accomplished.
Texas County Memorial Hospital is a tobacco-free smoke-free facility.