Support, Peer-Coaching, & Counseling

Providers’ behaviors directly impact patient care, safety, and engagement, as well as staff relationships, productivity, efficiency, and workplace satisfaction. Coaching and therapy can help physicians make positive changes in their lives and become more productive. The resources below provide coaching and support to help physicians and organizations achieve their goals:

From the NCMB President: Seeking Help During the Prologed Stress of COVID

The North Carolina Medical Board recently published a message from its new Board President encouraging healthcare workers to seek out help for the prolonged stress and anxiety associated with COVID-19. The article also highlights various resources that can provide discreet assistance.

Drop-In Coaching by Dr. Ryan Bayley available for healthcare professionals 

Provides peer support, camaraderie, and use coaching paradigms to improve present work experience and identify meaningful future goals and actions.

Physician Support Line

Provides free counseling to doctors facing mental health challenges during the pandemic. (888-409-0141)

The Hope4Healers Helpline

Provides mental health and resilience support for healthcare professionals, emergency medical specialists, first responders, other staff who work in healthcare settings, and their families throughout North Carolina who are experiencing stress from being on the front lines of the state’s COVID-19 response. (919-226-2002)

News & Knowledge
All Curi recommendations are based on current CDC criteria at the time of publication. CDC guidance for SARS-CoV-2 infection may, or may not, be adopted by state and local health departments to respond to rapidly changing local circumstances. Providers should always check with their local health department to see if the CDC’s guidance on any given topic has been modified (particularly if more restrictive) from the CDC’s recommended guidelines. Follow this link https://www.cdc.gov/publichealthgateway/healthdirectories/index.html for contact information to your state/local health department. If local recommendations vary from those of the CDC, and you are unsure what recommendations to follow, then it is safer to follow the more restrictive guidelines/recommendations.