Communication strategies for veterinary practitioners - Veterinary Economics
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Doctor Communication
Source: VETERINARY ECONOMICS

Communicating with referring doctors

December 1, 2007

How can I encourage general practitioners to refer cases that are beyond their expertise? And how do I do this without coming across as self-serving?

Source: FIRSTLINE

Coach your boss

September 1, 2007

Before you punt the ball on your relationship with your boss, consider whether you can gain ground with a little coaching. Then tackle any sore spots with these six strategies.

Source: VETERINARY ECONOMICS

You know what happens when you assume ...

July 1, 2007

When two people are knowledgeable in the same field, misunderstandings arise if one assumes the other already knows something, according to a University of Chicago study.

Source: VETERINARY ECONOMICS

5 startup horror stories

July 1, 2007

Let these lessons keep you out of a business nightmare of your own.

Source: VETERINARY ECONOMICS

Make a good impression

May 1, 2007

Q. I'm a specialist at a referral practice and I'd like to visit the referring veterinarians in my area. What's the best approach?

Source: VETERINARY ECONOMICS

Meet and greet

May 1, 2007

Q. I'm a specialist in a community with a lot of old-guard general practitioners. How can I build rapport and convince them I'm not out to steal their clients?

Source: VETERINARY ECONOMICS

"Don't ask, don't tell" has to stop

January 1, 2007

More owners are taking advantage of herbs, nutritional supplements, chiropractic medicine, and acupuncture for their pets, but few are telling their veterinarians.

Source: VETERINARY ECONOMICS

Putting out PR fires

January 1, 2007

I recently discovered that patients were vaccinated with expired vaccines. We pulled the vaccines out of use immediately and called clients, but what can I do to calm the commotion?

Source: VETERINARY ECONOMICS

Please pass the pus!

December 1, 2006

Sometimes, as the saying goes, "'tis better to be silent and be thought a fool, than to speak and remove all doubt." Remember this when you feel the need to discuss rectal diseases with your colleagues—in a crowded public place.

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