You have searched for "Surviving Private Practice"
Showing 1-10 of 15
The final article in this series provides tips to doctors on how to continually challenge yourself and improve your skills and knowledge.
Becoming a specialist doesn’t mean the end of learning and training, especially with the rapid advancement of medical technology.
Doctors and the pharmaceutical and medical devices industries can cultivate a mutually beneficial relationship with one another.
No doctor can be an island, even in private practice where specialists in the same field have to compete for patients.
It is common practice for doctors in private practice to waive their fee or give a discount when it comes to particular groups of patients.
Medical specialists can be generally divided into two categories, each of which has its own pros and cons.
Certain factors such as race, religion, language, looks, age, gender and personality, may play a role in deciding which specialist we choose to see.
With doctors prohibited from advertising themselves, indirect approaches are necessary to make their expertise known to potential patients.
There are two clauses in contracts between private hospitals and doctors that the latter should take special note of.
Here are another eight more tips for the young specialist about to start their new career at a private hospital.