Equine practice procedures | dvm360 magazine

Equine practice procedures

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VETERINARY ECONOMICS: Feb 01, 2006
Sometimes these employees are simply in the wrong job. If so, just redeploy them.
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VETERINARY ECONOMICS: Jan 01, 2006
Your clients seek you out because your approach meets their needs.
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VETERINARY ECONOMICS: Dec 01, 2005
I'm having trouble with staff turnover. I train and reward employees, but they aren't sticking around. Any ideas?
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VETERINARY ECONOMICS: Dec 01, 2005
I do primarily small animal ambulatory work in the Midwest. I'm new to equine practice and trying to get a grasp on fees. There seems to be no rhyme or reason to the charges I've seen in our area. Help!
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VETERINARY ECONOMICS: Dec 01, 2005
Conversations may stray more when you're not totally focused.
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VETERINARY ECONOMICS: Dec 01, 2005
I'm tired of having a huge pile of accounts receivable. How can I manage this better?
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VETERINARY ECONOMICS: Dec 01, 2005
My assistant dispenses advice liberally. While it's typically correct, I don't think she should be giving medical advice without my approval. What sort of guidelines should I set?
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VETERINARY ECONOMICS: Sep 01, 2005
Use high-quality medicine, strong communication skills, and both internal and external marketing to create clients who act as advocates for the practice.
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VETERINARY ECONOMICS: Aug 01, 2005
By dvm360.com staff
A good negotiator earns up to $31,000 more a year. But pay heed; bad negotiations can cost you big. Are you letting too much money trot off?
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VETERINARY ECONOMICS: Jul 07, 2005
When you consider the cost of living in your area, you get a clearer picture of what you need to pay to attract and keep strong team members.
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VETERINARY ECONOMICS: Jun 01, 2005
Apply these five strategies to make the most of your relationship with horse owners who think they know it all.
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VETERINARY ECONOMICS: May 01, 2005
The day you become an owner is the day you should start planning to sell. Here's why—and a look at what to consider.
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VETERINARY ECONOMICS: Apr 01, 2005
Imagine you receive a call about a horse experiencing a severe case of colic. You stabilize the horse and perform a physical examination, after which the horse exhibits signs of colic again.