If you’re thinking about selling your private practice, there is a lot to consider and you need to start planning well ahead of time. If you’re not sure if selling is the right option (or even if you think it is), you need to read this blog post.
Selling doesn’t necessarily mean you’ll retire wealthy, so make sure you know the following:
We did this by implementing proven business systems that allow us to treat when we want to, not because we have to.
The following post is written by FYZICAL Las Vegas General Manager, RJ Williams.
I know what you are thinking.
When it comes to marketing your practice, there are a million tips and tricks out there as well as consultants telling you they have all the answers. However, the answer is so simple, you’ll wish you figured it out on your own sooner.
We live in the age where technology is king! You’ve likely already made some tech updates in your practice, maybe updated EMR or newer therapy equipment. Still, there are countless ways you can integrate technology in your practice to improve patient experience, engagement and outcomes.
Your employees keep your private practice afloat and running smoothly, so you must take notice if there’s a shift in attitude or performance amongst any of those employees.
As a private practice otolaryngologist, you likely make a substantial salary that allows for a more than comfortable living. According to Medscape, otolaryngologist salaries are still going up (between 2016-2017 there was a 13% increase in the average ENT’s salary).
Private practice physical therapy is experiencing rapid consolidation.
In physical therapy – and in all service industries – you can’t always please everyone. Even if you’re the best therapist you can be and you do everything to please your patients, there will be a few here and there that are difficult to handle.
Tags: Patient Experience, Communicating with patients, Patient Engagement, motivate patients, create patients for life, patient loyalty, how to handle difficult patients, how to handle patient complaints
According to APTA, all 50 states allow patients some level of direct access to treatment with a licensed physical therapist. However, the restrictions vary in each state, so it’s important as a private practice owner to be well-versed in the laws in your state.