A diverse nursing workforce is a better nursing workforce—one that improves quality of care and patient outcomes for all populations. That’s why Johnson & Johnson has put its support behind two pilot programs aimed at setting nurses up for success on campus and in healthcare settings.
Championing global health equity, advancing environmental health and empowering its employees to be their best are just some of the ways Johnson & Johnson is working to help improve the well-being of people around the world. The company’s 2021 Health for Humanity Report reveals just how far it’s come toward these ambitious goals.
Injections that allow people with schizophrenia to go longer between treatments. Digital tools that may lead to the creation of more effective medications. Programs that ensure mental illness is properly diagnosed. These are just a few of the ways Johnson & Johnson is addressing the largest unmet need in healthcare.
Their innovative ideas hold promise in solving two of healthcare’s most vexing problems: the nursing shortage and wound care. And Johnson & Johnson is helping them make their high-tech dreams a reality.
Johnson & Johnson executive Jennifer Taubert named to 2021 Fortune Most Powerful Women in Business list
It’s the sixth year in a row that the company leader has placed on the list, which honors 50 women at the top of their industries.
The launch of the new OURTONE™ strips, which come in three brown shades, means more bandage options for communities of color—and scholarship support for Black nursing students.
Johnson & Johnson’s 2020 Health for Humanity Report details the progress it’s made in the past five years in driving sustainable social, environmental and economic change around the globe. Now the company’s looking ahead to the next five.
From mental health and resilience programs to Hackathons to essential podcasts, here are a few recent ways the company is championing frontline workers.
Driving change: How Johnson & Johnson is using mobile healthcare to help address health inequities across the U.S.
From churches to schools—and even roving healthcare vans—the company has rolled out a program in states across the nation to help get COVID-19 testing and other crucial health services to underserved communities.