Your company is growing, and you need to hire to handle the increased workload. Congratulations! Now what?
In the first part of our series, we discussed how to set up your Revenue Cycle Management (RCM) and the role certain areas of your practice (other than billing) play in the process. Training your staff to understand their part in RCM and communicating expectations with your patients is essential to eliminating barriers when achieving a financially successful practice.
In Part 1 of the RCM series, we will explore the key areas to consider before the billing office receives a single claim.
All that being said, here are four rules I have learned to live by in order to produce the best content possible for our clients (while keeping those pesky Google gods happy):
In the healthcare industry, the concept of employee orientation is commonly regarded as showing new hires where they sit, having them fill out their payroll paperwork and then haphazardly exposing them to their daily responsibilities until they come to work and don’t have anymore questions.
Is your practice doing enough to attract and engage potential patients? Take our marketing quiz to find out.
At Points, we’ve taken this concept a step further to include community marketing, which allows us to build relationships within the community as well.
People often ask about the moniker we’ve selected for our HR department and assume that it’s just a popular new catchphrase we’ve adopted.
An efficient and effective workflow through a medical practice is dependent upon each process working well.
Well, Google initiated a few changes to its algorithm. In effect, Google started to place more emphasis on “quality of content” and since the goal of every website is to rank highly amongst Google’s results page, this became priority.
Very often we find that an employee is hired because he or she possesses a certain skill set. Once that employee walks through the door, the knowledge base does not expand.
Twitter has provided the healthcare industry with a platform to express relevant news and advancements within medicine via short, informative “tweets.”