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Choosing words wisely can contribute to your bottom lineA recent report in the Journal of the American Medical Association (JAMA) finds that the words physicians use are more important than they might realize. In fact, they could contribute to your economic success and your reputation as a physician.
Don’t lecture physicians on ‘cautious prescribing’ of opioidsPhysicians answer to patients, not pharma, when it comes to the prescription of powerful opioids.
Physicians must advocate for themselves, individually and collectivelyMany physicians feel they don’t have a voice in the process. Here’s how to get one and make it heard.
Top 8 worst administrative hassles according to physiciansPhysicians, especially primary care physicians (PCP), often bear the brunt of what many consider to be excessive regulatory requirements associated with patient care. Here are the most common administrative burdens, according to physicians.
Physicians face punishment for speaking out about non-physician careThe last thing Steven Maron, MD, expected when he was called into his administrator's office was to be fired.
7 keys to a strong sexual harassment policyAs the spotlight continues to grow on workplace sexual harassment, it is more important than ever for medical practices to take the time to review their policies in order to help prevent or defend against sexual harassment claims.
Psychiatric collaborative care management may improve outcomes, boost revenueFinancial incentives exist for physicians and psychiatrists to collaborate when caring for patients with behavioral health disorders.
How to reduce patient no-showsPatient no-shows are a perennial problem for any medical practice or healthcare facility.
4 ways to strengthen your practice’s connection to baby boomer patientsIt isn’t just millennials who are switching doctors. Loyal, long-term baby boomer patients are looking for a better experience elsewhere.
Top DPC mistakes physicians can learn from Brian Forrest, MDIn this podcast, Dr. Forrest highlights the failures he has experienced over the years since starting a DPC practice, and explains how other physicians can learn from his mistakes.