A recent survey revealed 70% of people prefer to schedule appointments via text.
More than 90% of physicians surveyed by the American Medical Association (AMA) say that prior authorization (PA) delays access to necessary care.
“Waiting Room.” it is hard to deny that those words summon negative associations for a significant percentage — if not a majority — of patients in the United States.
Frustrated with insurance-based care, increasing numbers of physicians are turning to direct primary care to provide patients across the socioeconomic spectrum simpler, more personalized treatment.
While texts from recruiters to physician candidates can be appropriate, they call for heightened attention to grammar and etiquette.
Healthcare consumers use wide-ranging digital and other means to select their providers. Practice management experts offer strategies to attract patients and reduce appointment-related hassles.
When the Health Insurance Marketplace launched in 2014, millions of previously uninsured Americans gained coverage. But implementation of the ACA does not appear to have decreased the public’s reliance on free and charitable care.
For many, the words “emergency room” conjure feelings of dread about never-ending waits, as well as images of coughing, contagious fellow patients. Online services such as InQuicker are seeking to help emergency care and urgent care facilities alter the perception — and the reality — of a visit to the ER.