Diabetes Practice Update 2015: Continuing Education that’s Free and Fun!

diabetesOk, maybe fun is a bit of a stretch. But as we all know, it’s vitally important. What’s the constant about diabetes care? Change. Meds change, research pours in, and guidelines are updated so frequently it’s difficult for clinicians like us to keep up. This month, we’re excited to offer you a free CE webinar to update your diabetes nutrition care and education practice. Led by Lois Moss-Barnwell, MS, RD, CDE, a former AADE Director now in private practice, it’s designed to keep you abreast of all that’s new in the world of diabetes care. Here’s a sneak peek:

1. ADA’s Standards of Medical Care for Diabetes–2015 Just released, these standards–updated annually–provide the gold standard for diabetes care. Read them here, or we’ll summarize key takeaways for you in the free webinar.

2. ANAD’s Evidence Analysis Library: Prevention of Type 2 Diabetes (PDM)–Guideline: Released in December, 2014, these are targeted to the RD and RDN and should form a key component of screening, assessing and treating individuals with prediabetes, and others at risk for diabetes. If you’re an ANAD member, you can read the full report here –we’ll also be reviewing them and helping you implement them into your practice in the Feb 25th webinar.

3. Joslin’s Diabetes Deskbook (Third Edition) –here at Skelly Skills, we spend much time trying to find CE resources that will move your practice forward. With diabetes care and education, that can be a tall order. Fortunately, the newest (2014) edition of the Joslin’s Diabetes Deskbook, fits the bill. We’ll be reviewing some key research covered in the book and will help you understand the nutritional implications. An interesting example? The emerging research on adipose tissue and how it functions as an endocrine gland–further complicating the already complex web of diabetes treatment. Fortunately, RD/RDNs can play a pivotal role in helping increase production of helpful adipocytokines, and decreasing production of harmful ones through MNT and weight reduction strategies.

We hope you can join us on Febuary 25th at 12 noon ET. It’s free and you’ll get 1 CPEU, too! You can sign up here if you’re interested! We will be providing the on-demand version afterward for those who can’t attend live.

Healthy Regards,

Sheila

How to Super-charge Your Salary in 2015

I’m thrilled to have negotiation coach Pat Katepoo as a guest blogger this week. Be sure to sign up for Pat’s FREE CE webinar on Dec 8th, too–space is limited! If you are like a lot of health care professionals, you accept the salary you are given, without questioning. Pat is an expert at helping you earn what you are worth, and gives you the confidence to finally ask and receive!

payraiseAre you overdue for a pay raise? I mean a really good pay raise, not the paltry pay increases typical of the last several years. If so, what’s your plan?

To super-charge your salary in 2015, I recommend that you apply describe celexa price the pay raise process.

neurobion forte injection price deal What himalaya lukol price plan is remodel http://sonographers.ca/80655-flonase-nasal-spray-price.html the pay raise process? It’s a series of systematic steps that position and prepare you to receive a big fat salary increase at your current job.

As you learn http://nyforeclosurelaw.com/45614-nootropil-costo.html what to do and what to say, you build both your case and your confidence for negotiating a BIG boost in pay.

What do I mean by BIG?

One dietitian who followed my pay raise process received a 14% pay increase—during the 2008 recession.

Earlier this year, a supermarket dietitian turned the 2.5% increase she was offered into 10%.

A student health nutritionist was at the top of the university’s pay scale for her position, but yet below the industry standard. What could she do?

She followed the pay raise process and eventually received a 17% pay increase. I say “eventually” because it was a slog to get there, taking six months to get through some bureaucratic hoops. But once she got it, her employer made the higher wage retroactive by three months.

10% or More: That’s the Power of the Pay Raise Process

What each of these dietitians did was to get a Competitive Pay Raise. That’s one of a few different types of raises you can request to super-charge your salary.

There are several steps through the pay raise process which are covered at Pay Raise Prep School for Women, but here’s how you can start today toward higher pay:

  1. Check to see if you are a good candidate for requesting a Competitive Pay Raise by comparing your current salary with industry standards. First use AND’s Compensation and Benefits Survey of the Dietetics Profession. (Researchers have found that women can improve their negotiation results substantially when they use third-party market information to set their goals, so this is a smart place to begin.)
  2. To add to your salary research, download a free Pay Raise Prep School lesson worksheet on 5 Ways to Find Out How Much You’re Underpaid (and How to Fix It).
  3. Register for the FREE Skelly Skills CE webinar called Salary Solutions for Dietitians: 3 Powerful Ways to Boost Your Pay. You’ll get a glimpse some of the other pay raise types you can request to ramp up your income.

You don’t have to put up with paltry pay increases any longer. Learn the various pay raise types you can request and reap the returns in thousands of dollars for years to come.

Pat Katepoo, a former registered dietitian, is the founder of Pay Raise Prep School for Women and WorkOptions.com, where she has equipped thousands of women to successfully negotiate flexible work, longer maternity leave, and higher pay.

Healthy Regards,

Sheila