Equine practice procedures | dvm360 magazine

Equine practice procedures

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VETERINARY ECONOMICS: Jun 01, 2006
EVERYONE IS CAPABLE OF MULTITASKING, but equine practitioners take the gold medal: driving the truck to the next appointment, talking on the cell phone, writing invoices, and keeping up with new technology. But at what expense? And how can you manage all those jobs and still focus on providing high-quality medicine?
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VETERINARY ECONOMICS: May 01, 2006
Treat your clients better than their own doctor does. And keep in mind, it's small investments in service that make the difference.
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VETERINARY ECONOMICS: Apr 01, 2006
Changes in horse owners' expectations clear a path for better working conditions?and may let you dedicate more time to your patients.
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VETERINARY ECONOMICS: Apr 01, 2006
Making sure you're on the same page with clients is the best way to avoid malpractice claims. Use these strategies to refine your approach and avoid potential trouble spots.
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VETERINARY ECONOMICS: Mar 01, 2006
You may like the sound of doing it all, but that's not usually the most efficient way to work. So change your tune and leverage your team members more to increase your sanity—and the practice's profitability.
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VETERINARY ECONOMICS: Feb 01, 2006
By dvm360.com staff
A new campaign launched by the American Association of Equine Practitioners and Fort Dodge Animal Health aims to let owners know their horses should get exams twice a year—in the spring and fall.
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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?