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Whether to avoid burnout or gain new skills, more doctors are opting for temporary staff jobs

Doctor burnout is at an all-time high, and many parts of the country are experiencing provider shortages. Is locum tenens—filling a temporary position in a health care setting—the answer to both problems? Doctors who work locum tenens jobs report increased flexibility, freedom over their schedules, and exposure to new techniques and perspectives that help them grow as clinicians, balance work and life, and rekindle their love of medicine. Is locum tenens right for you?Read More

Doctors are leaving practices, due to dissatisfaction or a desire to make more of an impact

More doctors are choosing careers that don’t involve directly caring for patients. Are they driven by dissatisfaction with practicing medicine in 2018? Or are these doctors motivated by a desire to make a bigger difference, through technology and innovations? We dug into the data to find out what’s behind this trend toward choosing non-clinical jobs, as well as the wide variety of these positions that are available to doctors seeking a change.Read More

Planning and preparedness are key to meeting your business’ and patients’ needs

Hurricanes, wildfires, flooding, and now mudslides… the list of natural disasters that have hit various parts of the U.S. in recent months goes on and on. Medical practices were not spared, yet patients need doctors more than ever during emergencies. How prepared is your practice to weather a major storm?Read More

The benefits to mentors, mentees, and medicine overall are clear and measurable

“Mentorship is the key ingredient for success in medicine,” wrote medical student Jackie Olive on KevinMD.com. Proponents of mentoring say that’s true not only for medical students and residents, but also for doctors at any stage of their careers. “I believe all physicians can benefit from having a mentor. Even mentors need mentors,” wrote Brian Harmych, M.D., on PhysiciansPractice.com.Read More

How meeting the needs of 80 million millennials benefits patients of all generations

Millennials have surpassed Baby Boomers as America’s largest generation. Defined as those born between 1982 and 2000, this group is more than 80 million strong and represents more than a quarter of the U.S. population. While millennials have been pegged as fickle, cheap, and overly dependent on technology, the fact is, this diverse group of tech-savvy, cost-conscious, engaged consumers is changing health care. Doctors who understand what makes millennials tick, and what’s a turnoff, just might find that meeting this generation’s needs benefits all their patients.Read More