Management
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.
“Everybody, sooner or later, sits down to a banquet of consequences.” –Robert Louis Stevenson
My previous article dealt with the importance of providing a follow-up program after custom orthotics are dispensed to your patients.
In recent years, from many quarters, concerns have been expressed about the decline in professionalism among medical doctors, lawyers, accountants, those in other professions, and unfortunately, chiropractors.
I have to admit, when I first encountered the idea of letting your patients go in order to grow your practice at a talk by Bill Esteb, I missed the message.
We live in a world full of choices.
Apr. 16, Simcoe, Ont. – Canadian Chiropractor (CC) invites DCs and chiropractic students to its Business and Professional Growth Forum to be held at McMaster University’s “McMaster Innovation Park” (MIP) in Hamilton on June 22, 2013.
How many of you find yourself hitting a plateau in practice? Are you finding your growth unsustainable?
Many of us, and our patients for that matter, make New Year’s resolutions for a healthier and happier upcoming year. It’s now February – how many of you have already broken them? 
Prologue: The British Columbia Chiropractic Association (BCCA) has established public messaging campaigns to increase awareness regarding musculoskeletal health as well as networks with government agencies to make chiropractic more accessible to its citizens.
There is an age-old question I’ve come across in discussions with many health-care professionals.
Public speaking is one of the most feared things in life.
From time to time in my many years in business, it was necessary, if extremely unpleasant, to discharge an employee.

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