Recently, WebPT president and co-founder Heidi Jannenga, PT, DPT, ATC/L, published an article discussing the discrepancies between continuing education unit (CEU) requirements from state to state—as well as the importance of standardizing physical therapist CEU requirements (and developing better CEU delivery platforms) to move the entire industry forward. Well, we decided to dig deeper into the differences in physical therapy CEU requirements by state.
If you want to hire and retain the best talent—and thus, provide the best care to your patients—then you may want to consider offering continuing education benefits to your employees.
While there’s no across-the-board right answer as to whether online or in-person CEU classes are better, there may be a right answer for you.
To get the most out of CEUs, PTs first must get on the same page with respect to state con ed requirements.
I realized I wanted to be a physical therapist after experiencing—and rehabbing—a knee injury while playing collegiate basketball. But until I actually became a PT, I didn’t understand what it really meant to practice physical therapy. A physical therapist not only treats a patient’s injury; he or she treats the whole person.
A little over a year ago, Kaci Monroe was punching the clock as a staff physical therapist in a small outpatient clinic in northwestern Montana. And while there were a lot of great things about the job—the location was incredible, the patients were awesome, and the practice was growing—Kaci couldn’t shake the feeling that she was destined for something more.
In our first webinar of 2017, WebPT’s co-founder and president, Heidi Jannenga, teamed up with CEO Nancy Ham to discuss the current and future healthcare trends that will impact PTs, OTs, and SLPs. (Missed it? No worries; you can view the complete recording here.) As always, we received quite a few questions during the presentation—way more than we could address live.