Practice Management-Ophthalmology

Why Trump and Clinton will be terrible patients
Why Trump and Clinton will be terrible patientsLearn why presidential candidates Donald Trump and Hillary Clinton would both be difficult eye patients.
Virtual eye health and vision examination: Why not?We really are at a crossroads in eye healthcare. Wouldn’t a virtual exam be ‘just as good’ as a trip to the eye doctor? To today’s busy consumer, how can we justify leisurely sitting in front of a computer or in a kiosk versus an in-office visit that takes sixty plus minutes and includes that awkward part – dilation?
3 habits for successful time managementChange is an inside job. Are you unhappy with your practice’s growth? Take the often overlooked option of offensive time management. Actively shape your day by establishing what I like to call selective control.
Is ‘retirement’ based on outdated rules?When considering retirement, today's physicians need to outline their current financial situation; list and prioritize goals; and have a plan prepared that will show if their objectives are based in financial reality.
3 steps to a successful consumer reviewIt is no secret consumers use reviews to make buying decisions. The more consumers have to pay out of pocket, the more research they will do to investigate a medical procedure and to choose a surgeon.
How payer perspective guides reimbursementUnderstanding the distinction between covered and non-covered services is vital to successful practice management.
Keys to finding balance in a successful practice"How can I have a successful private practice and still ensure life balance?" In 2016, this is the question I hear most frequently. It should come as no surprise to you that busy eyecare practitioners need help with time management issues.
Pay off debt or invest my money: What is the right way to go?
Pay off debt or invest my money: What is the right way to go?This is a question we often get from doctors. It is an interesting question, because there are a couple of opinions about what the right thing to do is. There is never a cookie-cutter answer.
For whose convenience: The practice or the patient?Giving pause to so-called conveniences that are offered for the sake of the patient may reveal just the opposite.
4 secrets to sustaining success in your practiceWhen success starts coming your way, the last thing you should do is take your foot off the gas. You must push even harder if you want the success to be sustainable.