According to Business Insider, “LinkedIn is a professional networking site, designed to help people make business connections, share their experiences and resumes, and find jobs.” Because LinkedIn has this stigma of being a digital resume, business owners—including PT clinic owners—often miss out on the opportunity to use it to attract new clients.
If there’s one good thing that can be said about 2020, it’s that our newfound plethora of free time really lends itself to learning and self-improvement. When you’re stuck at home more often than not—and when mindless Netflix binging grows old—it’s a great time to pick up a new skill or absorb some knowledge.
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When someone mentions the words “physical therapy billing,” terms like “easy” or “simple” probably don’t leap to mind. After all, every payer has its own way of doing things, and the rules are rarely straightforward—especially when you start throwing in other terms like “8-minute rule” or “mixed remainders.”
The novel coronavirus took all of us by surprise. And while everyone around the world has been impacted to varying degrees, the healthcare industry—and specifically, the rehab therapy community—has been uniquely challenged during this time.
With no clear end in sight to the coronavirus pandemic, businesses that use technology to provide services have become even more relevant, and it’s become even more important for those businesses to use digital marketing to find new customers. This can put a financial strain on businesses and create complications for businesses like physical therapy clinics, which typically provide services that require in-person interactions.
Rehab therapy practice owners close down their businesses for many different reasons—from retirement to say, a large-scale health crisis. Whether a closure is temporary or long-term, there’s definitely a wrong way to close up shop—and as a result, leave your employees and patients high and dry…
There’s a lot of uncertainty in the world right now—and for many, that’s extending into the realm of finances. We’ve covered some strategies for managing rehab therapy clinics during these turbulent times, but today, we thought we’d bring our attention back to individual providers and staffers…
This year has been a roller coaster of change for PTs—and for healthcare workers in general. Even though we’re only halfway through the year, we’ve seen PTs cycle through all sorts of ups and downs, from shutting down their clinics to widely adopting telehealth…
As much as we didn’t want it to happen, it looks like the US has entered a recession. For those of us in the rehab space, it’s an especially challenging time. While rehab has weathered other economic downturns fairly well in the past, the coronavirus pandemic (coupled with fallout from PDPM and PDGM) has caused some serious foundational cracks in the physical therapy profession.
When it comes to the patient-provider relationship, communication is key—inside and outside of the clinic. So, it’s important to make sure your external communications are both professional and timely.