- Future Students
- Current Students
- Faculty & Staff
Perspectives on academic veterinary administration.
|Title||Perspectives on academic veterinary administration.|
|Publication Type||Journal Article|
|Year of Publication||2001|
|Authors||Gelberg HB, Gelberg S|
|Journal||Journal of the American Veterinary Medical Association|
|Date Published||2001 Sep 15|
|Keywords||Computers, Education, Veterinary, Humans, Knowledge, Practice Management, Schools, Veterinary, United States, Veterinary Medicine|
It is important for veterinary administrators to apply knowledge bases from other fields to their own unique administrative needs. For example, although some resources are written for business managers, the discussions of four key management competency areas, guidelines for mastering these skills, organizational assessment tools, and other self-help tools may provide interesting food-for-thought for veterinary administrators.(76) In developing their own administrative styles, administrators should seek to apply those principles that seem to intuitively fit with their personal research styles, work situations, managerial styles, administrative preferences, and unique organizational culture. Through strengthening their liaisons with community and university business programs, counseling agencies, employee assistance programs, and psychology researchers, administrators can continue to be exposed to and benefit from new paradigms for consideration in veterinary medical environments. Through these liaisons, the unique needs of veterinary medical environments are also communicated to individuals within the fields of psychology and business, thus stimulating new research that specifically targets veterinary medical environment leadership issues. Each field has unique contributions to help veterinary administrators work toward creating veterinary medical environments that are creative, energetic, visionary, pragmatic, and highly marketable in order to help administrators recruit and nurture the best and brightest veterinary researchers, teachers, and clinicians.
|Alternate Journal||J. Am. Vet. Med. Assoc.|