The way we go about consuming information in many ways dictates if and at what speed we move forward. Selective trending and intentional diverse opinion gathering are key. Enjoy
Wow this one got DEEP! We talk about how to be emotionally available to patient in hard times, how to avoid getting down on yourself as you try to improve,and so much more. Incredible questions from the group!
Patients often have mobility issues, the key to fully resolving them is giving them exactly what they need at a certain point in time. Let's chat about phasing our patient's mobility problems
The foundation of mentoring rests on the ability of the student to accept and utilize feedback, yet this is a challenging skill that few if any people deliberately practice. Let's open up the conversation
To change behavior you must inspire, but to inspire and deliver a roadmap for action is an equal folly. Enjoy
Would you swim or would you drowned? That is the only question you need to know before you jump.
GREAT questions today! We talk about my 10 year plan, how I compare DPT education to continuing education, talking nutrition to patients, and even what kind of coffee I drink! Enjoy!
a very common question recently has been "when should I start teaching" or "when should I start writing a blog", in other words, when should I start putting out content? Here are my thoughts
In the quest for high quality outcomes, it behooves one to favor a great deal of assessment, not only on the evaluation day but on every follow up visit as well.
Paul Gough joined Jerry Durham and I in las Vegas last weekend to give a few hour presentation on lead generation and sales psychology. To say the least it was fantastic and paradigm shifting, here are 5 of my many takeaways, enjoy!
Self reflection is key, rarely do we encounter an argument with that statement, but what exactly should we be reflecting on? Today we discuss 5 questions you can ask yourself regarding the patient experience that may give some insight into whether or not your eval was successful. Enjoy!
We often get caught up in trying to prove what works and what doesn't across the board (which nothing does), when what we need to be worrying about is what is going to work for the person sitting in front of you.