In the digital age, your online reputation is equally as important as your real-life reputation. The same is particularly true for medical practices. Studies have shown that over 60% of people would choose one practice over another solely based on their online presence and reputation.
Are you looking to start a medical practice? 99MGMT has compiled the ultimate list of medical practice checklists, tips, and forms to help you get your business up and running!
We've said it before, and we'll say it again - marketing is important in healthcare too! Want to get on board, but don't know where to start? Here's our list of 10 current healthcare marketing trends that should be on your practice or clinic's radar:
So, you think you’re ready to start practicing medicine in Texas. Before you can really get down to business, you need to make sure your licenses and credentials are in order. If you’re licensed in another state, you know how lengthy and tedious this process can be.
You’ve heard all the facts; over 40% of consumers use social media to help make health-related decisions, and 60% of doctors stand by using social media to help improve the quality of patient care. It’s time to get your practice up to date with how patients want to consume information!
Let’s face it - social media is taking over. Most people are getting their news from social media over any other source at this point in time and more and more businesses are capitalizing on this social media as a marketing resource.
Do you have procedures in place to protect patient information, mitigate security risks, and address security breaches if/when they occur?
If not, your practice is like a compliance time bomb waiting to explode. Patient information security should be a high priority - compliance issues can easily lead to fines, reputational damage, and legal trouble.
Choosing & securing a location for your private medical practice should be done early in the practice startup process. Other steps in the process will rely on you already having a location picked out.
In July 2017, the federal OIG exclusions list contained almost 68,000 individuals and entities who are excluded from federal reimbursement for goods and services. State sanctions lists often have more - some providers on state lists are not included on the federal lists.