Georgia Southern University to host 2015 Healthcare Symposium
Georgia Southern University’s Jiann-Ping Hsu College of Public Health (JPHCOPH) is pleased to welcome retired Army Maj. Gen. David Rubenstein, Fellow of the American College of Healthcare Executives (FACHE), to campus as the featured speaker for the Healthcare Symposium on March 4 from 2 p.m. to 3:15 p.m. in the Performing Arts Center at Georgia Southern. The symposium is focused on leadership principles for the next generation of leaders.
In his presentation, the health care administrator will address the topic, “A Young Leader’s Toolkit: Know Oneself to Better Lead Others.” Rubenstein will offer his thoughts on how an individual’s personal values can help shape one’s leadership abilities in any organization.
During his 35-year Army career, Rubenstein served as Deputy Surgeon General, as Commanding General of the Army Medical Department Center and School and as Chief of the Army Medical Service Corps. He is a clinical associate professor of health administration at Texas State University and his professional credentials include being a board certified health care executive who is past chairman of the American College of Healthcare Executives.
James Stephens, D.H.A., director of the Master of Healthcare Administration program at Georgia Southern said, “We are very pleased to once again arrange for a nationally known speaker like retired Maj. Gen. David Rubenstein to be our special guest speaker for the 2015 Healthcare Symposium.”
Sponsored by the JPHCOPH, the symposium is free and open to all students, faculty and staff, and to the public.
Georgia Southern University, a Carnegie Doctoral/Research University founded in 1906, offers 125 degree programs serving more than 20,500 students. Through eight colleges, the University offers bachelor’s, master’s and doctoral degree programs built on more than a century of academic achievement. Georgia Southern is recognized for its student-centered approach to education. Visit: GeorgiaSouthern.edu
Tags: College of Public Health