John Maher, Director of Strategic Recruiting, Recourse Communications Inc
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This profile was last updated on 10/1/13 and contains information from public web pages and contributions from the ZoomInfo community.
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Mr John D Maher

Wrong Mr John D Maher?

Director of Strategic Recruiting

Local Address: Franklin, Massachusetts, United States
Recourse Communications Inc
550 Heritage Drive Suite 200
Jupiter, Florida 33458
United States

Company Description: Ed Rao has held many positions with Recourse Communications, Inc. (d/b/a RCI Recruitment Solutions, Inc.), growing with the company and acquiring the industry...   more
Background

Board Memberships and Affiliations

  • Vice Chairman Planing Board
    Town of Franklin Massachusetts

Education

  • BS BA , Marketing and Management
    Suffolk University
Web References
RT Article
www.rtmagazine.com, 1 July 2003 [cached]
"Any candidate worth his salt is working," says John Maher, director of strategic recruiting, RCI Together Recourse Communications, a national health care recruitment organization.Respiratory care shares a high-demand arena with other hot fields such as radiology, pharmacy, and physical therapy (although the latter two are less in demand than in previous years).
But respiratory therapists do not share these professions' compensation levels.RT conducted a survey in spring 2003, emailed to 2,753 readers, 23% of whom responded with information about their compensation, benefits, hours, and other career-related topics.RT's survey findings mirror, or skew slightly higher than, national recruitment statistics: In late 2002, the nation's RTs earned between $39,000 and $46,000 annually, according to Maher; the largest percentage of RT's survey respondents reported incomes in the $40,000 to $49,000 range, with the second-highest percentage earning in the $50,000-$59,000 range.
...
Respiratory therapy will continue to be a high-demand market into the future, Maher says, noting a "glaring need" for RTs, especially in Florida, Texas, California, and New York."The numbers of unfilled positions in these states are off the charts."
Needs are particularly high in rural facilities, which suffer a "double-edged sword," according to Maher, because they lack a large population base from which to draw and they are not destination locations.
...
Last year, approximately half of United States hospitals lost money, and the rest showed a profit margin of 3% or smaller, Maher says.In the face of these realities, can hospitals afford to pay RTs what the free-market equation of supply and demand would suggest that they are worth?
Maher says they can't afford not to."Certain things are not negotiable.A facility either can be competitive in the market place, or it can leave positions unfilled and risk losing accreditation," he says.
...
Maher, too, says the ability to add respiratory protocols to their resumes makes practitioners more valuable candidates.
- Featured Employees
www.rcirs.com, 24 Aug 2010 [cached]
John Maher Regional Sales Manager
John Maher has a 12-year history at RCI Recruitment Solutions. Starting as an account executive, John's drive has led him to his current position as Regional Sales Manager responsible for new business development.
He received the "RCI Rising Star" Award as the top revenue producer in 2007. Utilizing his strong sales experience and knowledge of the recruitment industry, he is able to better strategize and determine the products and services best suited for our clients. John is a driven, goal-oriented individual with an easy-going spirit who has made an impressive impact on the RCI team.
Prior to joining RCI, John was the Regional Account Manager at Harte-Hanks in Framingham, MA.
John holds a Bachelor's Degree in Management and Marketing from Suffolk University, Boston. He resides in Franklin, MA with his wife and three children.
Workforce
www.emergencybestpractices.com, 9 Jan 2008 [cached]
John Maher, a senior account manager with Recourse Communications, Inc., said: “One of the biggest problems…
...
This month, John Maher, an expert in recruitment solutions and a senior account manager with Recourse Communications, Inc., offers his insight into this dilemma and how best practice principles can be applied to emergency services.
RT Article
www.rtmagazine.com, 1 July 2003 [cached]
"Any candidate worth his salt is working," says John Maher, director of strategic recruiting, RCI Together Recourse Communications, a national health care recruitment organization.Respiratory care shares a high-demand arena with other hot fields such as radiology, pharmacy, and physical therapy (although the latter two are less in demand than in previous years).
But respiratory therapists do not share these professions' compensation levels.RT conducted a survey in spring 2003, emailed to 2,753 readers, 23% of whom responded with information about their compensation, benefits, hours, and other career-related topics.RT's survey findings mirror, or skew slightly higher than, national recruitment statistics: In late 2002, the nation's RTs earned between $39,000 and $46,000 annually, according to Maher; the largest percentage of RT's survey respondents reported incomes in the $40,000 to $49,000 range, with the second-highest percentage earning in the $50,000-$59,000 range.
...
Respiratory therapy will continue to be a high-demand market into the future, Maher says, noting a "glaring need" for RTs, especially in Florida, Texas, California, and New York."The numbers of unfilled positions in these states are off the charts."
Needs are particularly high in rural facilities, which suffer a "double-edged sword," according to Maher, because they lack a large population base from which to draw and they are not destination locations.In such areas, signing bonuses of $3,000-$5,000, and even as high as $7,500, are common recruitment strategies. (See this issue's facility profile for a report on one hospital's winning,and likely more effective,strategies for recruiting and maintaining RTs.) The Baptist Hospital salary adjustments were instigated after a market survey of the region, which included Arkansas, Oklahoma, Louisiana, and Tennessee, showed that the hospital was falling behind."You can feel when the market is moving without you," Lewis notes.
Specialized settings, including doctors' offices and asthma clinics, and areas within respiratory therapy, including home care, cardiopulmonary diagnostics, and, especially, sleep laboratories, are growing.
Last year, approximately half of United States hospitals lost money, and the rest showed a profit margin of 3% or smaller, Maher says.In the face of these realities, can hospitals afford to pay RTs what the free-market equation of supply and demand would suggest that they are worth?
Maher says they can't afford not to."Certain things are not negotiable.A facility either can be competitive in the market place, or it can leave positions unfilled and risk losing accreditation," he says.
...
Maher, too, says the ability to add respiratory protocols to their resumes makes practitioners more valuable candidates.
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