Stacy Kusler, BA
As the workforce specialist, Stacy is the connection between rural healthcare facilities in North Dakota and qualified health professional job seekers. She assists rural facilities to attract medical providers and other health professionals to their communities by sharing job opportunities. Through her position, Stacy is working to reduce the healthcare workforce shortages throughout the state.
Most Recent Publications
- Project ECHO: Changing North Dakota Fast
Project ECHO is using video technology to address the opioid epidemic by connecting specialists at academic or specialty health center "hub sites" with community-based primary care teams.Author(s): Kusler, S.
Publication: North Dakota Medicine, 43(1), 14-15
Date: March 2018
- The Prime of Their Lives
Health professionals and students gather for Primary Care Week at the University of North Dakota School of Medicine & Health Sciences to network and to discuss the role of primary care in North Dakota's health delivery systems.Author(s): Kusler, S.
Publication: North Dakota Medicine, 42(4), 16-17
Date: December 2017
- Targeted Rural Health Education
Targeted Rural Health Education (TRHE) is a project where health profession students who are living and learning in rural communities explore a local health need and write an educational article that addresses the issue for the community.Author(s): Kusler, S.
Publication: North Dakota Medicine, 42(3), 18-19
Date: September 2017
- A Wider Lens
Statewide Community Showcases give medical students and residents the chance to connect with North Dakota healthcare facilities in hopes to improve workforce recruitment and retention.Author(s): Kusler, S.
Publication: North Dakota Medicine, 42(2), 26-27
Date: June 2017
- Recruitment Evolution
Rural areas in North Dakota have unique challenges in the changing landscape of provider recruitment. In an industry of constant change, a few North Dakota facilities were asked to share how they are adapting and still finding providers.Author(s): Kusler, S.
Publication: North Dakota Medicine, 42(1), 18-19
Date: April 2017