Generating the right pool of physician candidates for a position is tricky under the best of circumstances. It’s tougher still without a clear understanding of what physicians value.
The growth of EHRs has boosted use of medical assistant scribes. A study in The Journal of Family Practice suggests that may be a worthwhile investment.
Pediatric orthopedic providers treat some patients well into adulthood, and guidelines for transitioning those patients to adult care need revisiting, according to recent research in the Journal of Pediatric Orthopaedics.
Almost half of the women who responded to a GfK KnowledgePanel survey said they had canceled or put off a medical appointment so they could first lose weight.
It’s scarcely a secret that physicians, like many other professionals, are vulnerable to burnout. According to one recent study, more than half of U.S. physicians deal with this issue, which prompts some to retire early.
As the healthcare industry changes and more Americans become insured, the clinical roles of nurse practitioners (NPs) and physician assistants (PAs) have grown. While that growth is clearly a response to greater need, opinions about the shifting care paradigm are not universally shared.
A new study highlights the magnitude of an ongoing shift in medicine: The “retailization” of health care means excellent customer service is increasingly essential to a successful practice.
To no one’s surprise, a scan of physician recruitment websites reveals that determining a potential hire’s likelihood to be a good fit is a common concern. However, that question encompasses not only whether the candidate has the necessary capabilities and shares the hiring organization’s values, but also whether he or she will blend comfortably into the surrounding community and stay long term.
As if providing excellent care, navigating government regulations and juggling staff schedules were not enough, physician practices also face the serious threat of internal fraud.
Nearly two in five medical residents report having little grasp of the basic tenets of business, according to a study by Merritt Hawkins, a Dallas-based physician search and consulting firm. Over half of those surveyed say they received no business training in medical school.
- 1 of 11
- next ›