Leaders managing diversity in a non-clinical healthcare setting within Canada.

Case Study (see instructions)

Order Description

Part 1

Develop your own personal case study.

Prior to writing a case study, select a topic that will allow you to demonstrate a leadership aspect of this course, which is focused, reality-based, and relevant.

Leaders managing diversity in a non-clinical healthcare setting within Canada. (Please let me know if this topic is clear enough to write a case

study and conduct an analysis as per the instructions below)

Once the topic is selected, write out at least three learning objectives or outcomes that reflect the learning expected from the case study (include these in your

paper). Formulate interactive questions that challenge the learner to assess, plan, prioritize, implement, evaluate, or anticipate the actions that may be required to

address the issues presented in the case study. HINT: There are case studies with questions after every chapter of the text (See attachment for sample case study from

the textbook).

In Part 1, you are requested to develop three learning objectives and to formulate interactive questions. Sometimes students have difficulty differentiating between

the two.

The learning objectives relate to you, the learner. These are best identified early in the paper, perhaps at the end of your introductory section. What do you

plan/hope to learn from the experience of presenting and analyzing a case study? (See attachment on Writing Good Learning Objectives)

The learning objective might be worded something like:
Upon review and analysis of the case study the learner will:
1.) Apply knowledge of XXX theory to ……
2.) Utilize strategies to ……
3.) Identify …………

The interactive questions relate to the content of case study and of course are presented after the case study. See Daft for examples of interactive questions relating

to case studies at the end of some chapters.

You are to use an example from your own experiences. In the ethics of writing case studies, it is suggested to:
• Stay close enough to actual details to avoid misrepresentation of the problem
• Change names and locations (and perhaps gender) to protect identity of characters and institutions.

Course Name: Leadership Roles in Health

Text book used in this course: Daft, R. (2015). The leadership experience (6th ed.). Stamford, CT: Cengage Learning.

Include a Table of Contents (which corresponds to the headings/sections of your paper). An abstract is not required.
The organization of the Case Study paper might look something like:
Part 1:
Introductory Section
Learning Objectives
Case Study
Interactive Questions
(This Part 1 is no more than three pages, double spaced)

Part 2

Take your case study one step further and prepare an integrated solution to it: analyze the case study. Your task is to compose a persuasive analysis of the problem(s)

described in the case study. Apply the ideas, theory and knowledge from the course to the practical situation described in your case study.

Your written case analysis must include the following:
• Identify the problem(s)
• Analyze the problem(s) including identification of causes
• Suggest solutions to these major problems
• Recommend the best solution to be implemented
• Detail how this solution should be implemented
• Conclusion section (this is a conclusion for the whole paper, i.e. pertains to both Part 1 and Part 2 of the case study)

Support your views with material covered in the course and sufficient journal articles (4 journal articles)

Sometime in this Part 2, students jump to solutions without clearly identifying the problem and how the problem was analyzed.
You may want to use a SWAT analysis (but not required). SWOT Analysis-Understanding Strengths, Weaknesses, Opportunities and Threats. Retrieved from

This second part is to be no more than four pages, double spaced; excluding references.

Helpful links:

• How to Write a Case Study – Charles Warner
• Writing the Case Study
• Top Tips to Write a Persuasive Case Study

These sites offer advice as to how to approach the case study. They are not definitive and require readers to adapt the material to fit their individual needs.

For additional information about preparing a case study analysis visit:
• Top tips to write a persuasive case study
• How to Write a Case Study Analysis
• Writing a Case Study Analysis


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