Q4 2018 January 2019
In This Issue
President Message - Q4-2018
ACHE Regent Message- Q4-2018
Premier Corporate Partners Q4-2018
Programs Committee Update - Q4 2018
Communication Committee Update-Q4-2018
Membership Committee update - Q4-2018
National News Q4 2018
ACHE Leader-to-Leader Program- Q4-2018
Earn ACHE Qualified Education Credit/Webinar Registration-Q4-2018
Frequently Asked Questions About ACHE Credentialing
4 Steps to Establishing Your Leadership Philosophy
Cluster Information Q4-2018
Enhance Your Decision-Making Skills: 3 Tips
Ensure delivery of Chapter E-newsletter (Disclaimer)
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2018 ACHECF Officers

Chapter President
Donny Abraham, RN, FACHE
Admin. Director of Ambulatory Care
Central Florida Health
dabrahamrn@gmail.com 

 

Chapter President-Elect
Victor J. Rosenbaum, MHA, FACHE
Director of Business Development
Ambulatory Services
Orlando Health
vjrosenbaum@outlook.com

 

Chapter Treasurer
Daniel Honerbrink, FACHE
Corporate Director
Orlando Health Imaging Center

 

Chapter Secretary
Scott Sturgess, MBA, MT (ASCP)
Manager, Application services
Lab & Ancillary Services
Orlando Health
Scott.Sturgess@orlandohealth.com

 

Immediate Past President
Rick Smith, FACHE
CEO
Health Central Florida Hospital
r
ick.smith@healthcentral.org 


Regent - Eastern Florida
Donald G. Henderson, FACHE
CEO
Central Florida Health
donhenderson@cfhalliance.org

 


Directors

 

Membership Chairperson
Dawn Gates, RN
Director of the Outpatient Heart, Lung, and Vascular Institute
Florida hospital
Dawn.gates@flhosp.org

Membership Chairperson-Elect
Shannon Rogers-Cruz
Market Manager, Palm Beach Market
HCA Physician Services-East Florida Division
Shannon.rogerscruz@hcahealthcare.com

 

Programs Chairperson
Victor J. Rosenbaum, MHA, FACHE
Director of Business Development
Ambulatory Services
Orlando Health
vjrosenbaum@outlook.com

 

Programs Chairperson-Elect
Vacant

 

Communications Chairperson

Sara Yepes
The Hartford
Senior Ability Analyst
sarayepes75@gmail.com

 

Communications Chairperson-Elect
Matthew Abbene
Florida Hospital
matthew.abbene@flhosp.org

 

Partnership Chairperson
Nathaniel Torres
Johnson  & Johnson
achecfpartner@gmail.com

 

Partnership Chairperson-Elect
Madhu Shettian, Ph.D.
Central Florida Health
mshettian@centflhealth.org

 

Lake County Local Programs Chairperson
Clayton Davis
System Director, Therapy Services
Central Florida Health
cldavis@centflhealth.org

 

Lake County Local Programs Chairperson-Elect

Joy Sylvester 
Orlando Health
joy.sylvester@orlandohealth.com 

 

Volusia County Local Programs Chair
Steve Mach
Director, Patient Financial Services
Halifax, Health 
Steve.Mach@halifax.org

 

Volusia County Local Programs -Co Chair
Antoun N. Matar
Finance Manager
Halifax Health-Medical Group
antoun.matar@halifax.org

 

Diversity and Inclusion Chairperson
Aurora Realin
Manager, Diversity, and Inclusion
Florida Hospital
aurora.realin@flhosp.org

 

Diversity and Inclusion Chairperson-Elect
Gloria I San Miguel, MSHS
Orlando Family Physicians
Vice President of Operations                  

                                                               

Senior Executive Advisor
Cami Leech Florio
COO
Hospice of St. Francis
Cflorio@hospiceofstfrancis.com

 

Higher Education Chair
P. Shannon Elswick, FACHE
Lecturer and Executive in Residence
Health Management and Informatics
UCF College of Health and Public Affairs
powell.elswick@ucf.edu

 


Student Representative
Jason Washington
Front Office Administrator
Florida Hospital
JasonWashington@flhosp.org

 


Chapter Coordinator
Beth Rodriguez
 info@achecf.org

 


Enhance Your Decision-Making Skills: 3 Tips

Good decision making requires a sense of prediction—how different choices change the likelihood of different outcomes—and a sense of judgment—how desirable each of those outcomes is—according to a Harvard Business Review article by Walter Frick.  

Highlighted below are three ways to improve your ability to predict the effects of your choices and assess their desirability.

1. Avoid overconfidence. Consider the fact that you may be more confident about each step of your decision-making process than you ought to be, and that’s OK. If you embrace being less certain, however you may be more likely to revisit the logic of your decision and prepare for dramatically different outcomes than your expected one.

2. Analyze how frequently predicted outcomes occur. Numerous studies demonstrate that the best starting point for predictions is to ask “How often does that typically happen?” Get away from the specifics of your particular decision or individual case, and look at the base rate and outcomes of similar cases first.

3. Learn about probability. Research suggests basic training in probability makes people more effective forecasters and helps them avoid certain cognitive biases. Brushing up on probability theory may help you better express uncertainty and think numerically about the question “How often does this usually happen?”

“Great decision makers don’t follow these rules only when facing a particularly difficult choice; they return to them all the time,” Frick writes. “They recognize that even seemingly easy decisions can be hard—and that they probably know less than they think.”

—Adapted from “3 Ways to Improve Your Decision Making,” by Walter Frick, Harvard Business Review, Jan. 22, 2018.

 

 

 

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ACHE of Central Florida Chapter appreciates your support of our mission to provide educational, scholarship, and networking opportunities to the healthcare leaders of Central Florida.  

For info on 2019 Premier Corporate Partnerships please contact us at achecfpartner@gmail.com