June 16, 2014 – When it comes to social media use, chiropractors should err on the side of caution or risk legal and regulatory repercussions. Toronto lawyer Allan Freedman issued this caution at a panel discussion on social media during the second annual Canadian Chiropractor Business and Professional Growth Forum, held at McMaster Innovation Park in Hamilton, Ont., on June 14, hosted by Canadian Chiropractor Magazine.
For many chiropractors, negotiating a good lease or lease renewal against an experienced agent or landlord can be a challenging ordeal.
We all know that chiropractic is the most powerful, time proven, effective way to improve a person’s health naturally.
Aspiring chiropractors got a dose of reality from experienced practitioners at the recent Practice Opportunities event hosted by the Canadian Memorial Chiropractic College (CMCC).
After part 1 of this article was published, I received a very kind e-mail from a fellow colleague who wrote this: “Anthony, I am deeply touched by reading your article. Not everyone is willing to help others and openly discuss the inside of their business and techniques.”
We recently welcomed our third child into the world and I was again amazed at the power of chiropractic.
Do you feel like there isn’t enough time in your day to get things accomplished?
Conventional curriculums teach concepts and principles that are within the traditional realm of the profession.
Theoretically, the more disciplines within a practice, the more profitable it should be. More often than not, however, multidisciplinary practices become chaotic and disorganized because practitioners have not learned how to co-exist with one another. Here are three concepts that make for successful multidisciplinary practices.
We all recognize the importance that the relationships with our patients have in building a successful practice. The tricky element of a practice built on good relationships with patients is that, from a business perspective, it can create much subjectivity or “goodwill” when it comes to identifying the value of your practice.
In this second part of a series on the key decisions every investor needs to make, we examine “the asset allocation decision.”
We all know the “Duck Test” – if it looks like a duck, swims like a duck, and quacks like a duck, then it probably is a duck.
Part 1 of this article (June 2013) focused on details of Dr. Carter’s exam methods. For the second part, I was able to interview two well-known and experienced leaders in the chiropractic profession
In part 1, we defined professionalism and explored why it is important to health-care professionals. In part 2, we will discuss how chiropractors and the chiropractic profession can pursue an optimal level of professionalism to best serve their patients.
The previous articles focused on the importance of a follow-up program after dispensing custom orthotics and the importance of proper record keeping. These articles provided information to help you become better practitioners, save time and create healthy patient relationships that last a lifetime.

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