Wednesday, May 15, 2019
We recently discovered a new Facebook Training that is designed just for Dental Practices...It's called the Dental Facebook Bootcamp, and it is created by Dr. Anissa Holmes, a Dentist, and Social Media Strategist...
After growing her second dental startup to a multi-million dollar practice using Facebook, Dr. Holmes has helped thousands of other dental practices do the same.
When Dr. Holmes interviewed dentists, they kept telling her that acquiring new patients is the most effective thing they can do to grow their practices.
But the more she talked to them in private, the more they admitted that it's getting harder to compete against corporate dentistry, and harder to get people to take action and come in and even harder to get real ROI and results from their existing marketing efforts. Have you noticed that, too?
Dentists told her that they saw others getting 20, 30, or 50 new patients a month from Facebook and they wanted the same results, but they lacked the knowledge of how to get those results.
Dr. Holmes created the Facebook Bootcamp to show you and your TEAM exactly how...
Here's What You'll Get:
-3 Session Facebook Bootcamp Masterclass
-Facebook High-Income Targeting Secrets Training
-Done for You Image Library
-Facebook Messenger Scripts
And BONUSES! 🙌🏻
-Lifetime ACCESS to the FB Bootcamp Community with Unlimited Access To Dr. Holmes and more....
AND it gets better! This Bootcamp will include a Dental Quiz Funnel (Over $3K Value!!!).
Pretty amazing! So head over now to sign up.
Wednesday, May 8, 2019
Wednesday, January 9, 2019
Read more about these program changes in this article published by Military.com
Friday, December 28, 2018
DeVon Banks, D-TECH CEO, was invited to be a guest columnist for Hiltz and Associates December newsletter. Check out her article below on the importance of putting things in to place to keep your practices A/R and accounts where they need to be.
Original article can be found HERE
Original article can be found HERE
“Don’t Wait Until It Hurts”
“Don’t wait until it hurts” is the catchphrase many dentists use as they deliver patient education, both chairside, and in marketing pieces.
How much of this advice do you follow in the way you deal with your business practices?
The most common calls I get are from dentists who are distraught over not being able to meet payroll, facing a loan repayment, and help in dealing with the betrayal of employee embezzlement.
Many of these challenges could have been avoided if a few checks and balances were in place to ensure proper monitoring of the practice’s accounts receivables along the way.
I’ve had to be the bearer of the bad news to many dentists about huge amounts of money is uncollected and unaccounted for - as much as $50,000 to $2.5 million. Oftentimes, the practice owner was completely unaware.
There are many tools available in most practice management systems to help you look for red flags, and assist with monitoring monies in and out of the practice.
Here are a few of my favorites:
One of the components of maintaining HIPAA compliance and protecting your patient data is password protection. It also serves as a way of ensuring accountability within your team. No passwords should ever be shared - especially those with administrator rights.
Audit Trail Reports
An audit trail report tracks the entries, changes, and deletions of transactions and information in your practice management system. This is a great place to look for discrepancies and suspicious activity. It is usually tracked by login credentials and has date and time stamps.
All refunds to patients and insurance companies should have the approval of the practice owner.
Patient and Insurance Aging Reports
While most dentists focus on what they are collecting, they should also pay attention to what is not being collected. Depending on practice volume, your aging reports, for both patient and insurance, should maintain specific limits to make sure you don’t miss timely filing deadlines, or exceed state statute of limitations for collection.
This is usually where the highest concentration of errors, omissions and over-application occurs. Adjustments should be kept to a minimum and reviewed regularly by the practice owner. Remember: If you don’t track it, you can’t measure it. And if you’re not measuring it, you’ll never be able to make improvements. Don’t wait until it hurts!