To be a chiropractor means we are automatically put in a leadership position whether we like it or not.
How many of you have experienced fatigue, burnout or a feeling that you have lost your path or do not have clarity about your direction in practice?
In part 1 of this article, we discussed the first key to an extraordinary adjustment visit – that is, making a connection with your patient.
As you read the articles in my column, you will notice that I will utilize the quotes of other successful minds in our profession.
On The Fly Chiropractic, Edmonton’s only mobile chiropractic service, recently rose above a challenge faced by every chiropractor across Canada at one time or anothe
In part 1, we discussed how it is abundantly clear that the Canadian “disease-care system” is dysfunctional.
The Health Accord that Paul Martin and the federal Liberals proposed to the provinces and territories of Canada in 2004 was accepted as the plan that was supposed to “heal health care for a generation.”
“Do a little bit of good wherever you are; it’s those little bits of good put together that overwhelm the world.”
“He who cannot change the very fabric of his thought will never be able to change reality, and, therefore, will never make any progress.”
As DCs, how much do you know about listening?
Within the next couple of years, chiropractic franchising in Canada is going to become very common, just as we have seen happen in the United States.
As I mentioned last month, chiropractic practices generally sell for less than the fair market value of a comparable small business, all other things being equal. It’s largely due to supply and demand.
Chiropractic practices generally sell for less than the fair market value of a comparable small business, all else being equal. This is largely due to supply and demand. Because of generally low demand, chiropractic practices sell at a discount (25 to 33 per cent) compared to equivalent small businesses – an astonishing but true fact.
Our reality is that life consistently presents to us two streets named “Hard.” The first hard way yields the same results we’ve always arrived at.  The second street yields the results we desperately crave. Thus, we just have to decide which “Hard” we want.
“Each of us has the responsibility to ourselves and to our country to do our part in decreasing our country’s high expenditures on health care, and decreasing the burden on the system, by promoting . . . well-being.”1

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