When I was growing up, I used to love watching Indiana Jones reruns with my dad. Whenever one of us found good ole’ Indy playing on TV, we’d plop down and watch the rest of the movie, regardless of how many times we’d seen it. I especially loved watching Indiana duck, dodge, and outsmart every booby trap he encountered during his adventures (the giant rolling boulder was always my personal favorite).
You probably didn’t start a career in the rehab therapy industry to battle with competitors or play business war games—and if you chose to work in a pre-existing practice, you really didn’t have to worry about any of that. But once you open your own clinic, overcoming competition is the name of the game—and there’s a whole new set of rules to follow if you want to run a successful practice.
We compiled an FAQ that answers rehab therapists’ most pressing questions about MIPS and the 2019 final rule.
Whether you’re suffering from chronic wanderlust, or you’re just looking for different weather, moving to a new state can be a refreshing change of pace. But while moving your belongings is a fairly simple process, if you want to take your PT job with you, you’ll need more than bubble wrap and tape. In fact, there’s actually a whole list of compliance requirements to consider before you can treat patients in another state—and despite what you may have heard, not every state allows for physical therapy license reciprocity.
Last week, the Centers for Medicare and Medicaid Services (CMS) published its 2019 final rule. Clocking in at just over 2,300 pages, the final rule isn't exactly a light read—especially because the legal lingo can be harder to interpret than Shakespearean verse. Luckily, we have the script—with all its twists and turns—decoded and ready for you to review.
We received more than 600 questions during our Medicare open forum webinar. Here are the most common ones, along with answers.