Disclaimer: The views expressed in these articles are the personal views of Robert Moghim, M.D. and do not necessarily represent and are not intended to represent the views of the company or its employees.
In a 2012 WSJ article entitled “Obama Care’s Lost Tribe: Doctors” by Daniel Henninger, the author questions Obama’s deceitful selling tactics of the sweeping overarching healthcare reform law that effectively became law on March 23, 2010. He goes on to quote Obama during a speaking engagement at the American Medical Association’s annual meeting, “No matter how we reform health care, we will keep this promise: If you like your doctor, you will be able to keep your doctor. Period.” This could not be further from the truth.
Without a doubt, maneuvering through the credentialing process is among the most demanding aspects of the locum tenens hiring process. You’ve completed the process of finding the perfect locum tenens opportunity and are excited about traveling to the location to begin your new assignment. Then, Wham! You receive multiple emails requesting this application, that application, copies of certificates, references, etc.
Small companies today believe that “going public” is the gateway to fame and freedom. Many are unaware of a dark side to publicaly held companies. For the Denver based physician staffing company Onyx M.D., being private, and staying private, is of utmost importance.
Healthcare reform is seemingly one of the hottest topics of discussion in the United States today. This incredibly complex and confusing issue is full of various multifaceted components that affect nearly everyone. One component that must be considered is whether or not medical liability reform is good for the patient. In the end, it is all about the patient anyway, isn’t it?
You have done the right marketing, attended the ideal tradeshows, and even published a video on your website to attract the perfect candidate, but alas the providers are still not staying with your organization. You need options and the market place has answered.
A recent report by the Association of American Medical Colleges (AAMC) reported a 2% rise in first-year U.S. medical school enrollments in 2008 over 2007. This figure marked the highest in history with more than 18,000 students. While medical school admissions are up, the far reaching physician staffing shortage still remains a concern in the medical community.