Select Specialty Hospitals Diversity And Inclusion FAQ

Read what Select Specialty Hospitals employees think about diversity and inclusion at the company, and if their workforce is comprised and supportive of individuals of varying gender, ethnicity, age, sexual orientation, religion and other attributes.

Select Specialty Hospitals has a diversity rating of 3.7.

All answers shown come directly from Select Specialty Hospitals Reviews and are not edited or altered.

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1 English question out of 1

March 31, 2020

How is race or ethnicity talked about at Select Specialty Hospitals?

Pros

Competitive pay, decent benefits, learning opportunities

Cons

I only gave 1 star because that’s the poorest rating you can give. From day one of starting this job it was a toxic environment from a management standpoint. The CNO is negative and condescending to the majority of her staff, and when concerns are brought to her attention she makes the person with the concern out to be the problem and not the actual person that is the issue. One of the charge nurses is notorious for her negative attitude and for blatantly bullying her staff members. She yells at staff publicly and doesn’t take anyone to the side for an education moment and instead belittles the person. When the negativity is reported by multiple people to the CNO, the CNO’s response is “if you cannot handle the negativity then leave, you should consider yourself lucky you even have a job and that Select pays you”. There were moments where I was on break and staff members would question my meal choice insinuating that I am “getting fat and should not eat so many carbs”. If we were not smiling for even a moment we would get accused of “not being happy, maybe you should wear makeup to look better”. I learned so much from the patients and medical opportunities, but in the end had to leave for both getting a much better position elsewhere as well as to get out of the negative space for my own mental health. My coworkers were wonderful, it was the management that was the issue. I reported several moments when I saw patient care was not appropriate and the patients were not getting cared for promptly or correctly and each time my concerns fell on deaf ears. I worry that they are more concerned having warm bodies for staff than for the safety of their patients.

Advice to Management

My advice to management is to listen to your floor staff when there are concerns and not to retaliate instead of addressing the problem. Treat your staff with respect, and maybe look up from your computer when a staff member enters your office to discuss something instead of saying “it’s like that sometimes” while typing.

There were moments where I was on break and staff members would question my meal choice insinuating that I am “getting fat and should not eat so many carbs”.

March 31, 2020

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1 English question out of 1

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