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How to welcome patients back and make them feel safe post-COVID-19

In our last post, we discussed tips to prepare your medical practice to reopen for routine appointments and elective procedures. Everything about health care has changed in light of the COVID-19 crisisincluding how you open (or reopen) your doors to patients, and how you maintain strong doctor-patient interactions while wearing masks. Read More

From myopia to contact lens care, engage patients in ongoing care even during COVID-19

In our last post, Dr. Paul Karpecki discussed the growing prevalence of myopia among young people. The number of school-aged children affected was already growing at an alarming rate before COVID-19. Myopia also currently affects nearly half of all young adults in the U.S. and Europe. Read More

No longer only for rural areas, remote visits are keeping doctors and patients connected during COVID-19

A couple of weeks ago, we may not have been able to imagine kindergartners attending virtual classes online, or hospital workers depending on facemasks hand-sewn by volunteers. But here we are: the “new normal” due to the ongoing effects of the COVID-19 pandemic continues to unfold at hyper speed. Read More

How to keep your practice’s future secure while staying connected with patients

The U.S. now has more confirmed cases of Coronavirus Disease 2019 (COVID-19) than any other country. Not only is the global pandemic presenting new public health challenges daily, it also is forcing medical practices into uncharted territory. How can doctors stay connected to their patients during this time? How can you continue to provide care and services to patients? How can small or solo practices, like other small businesses, weather this crisis and prepare for the future? Read More

Easy ways to share clear, trusted health content remotely

As Coronavirus Disease 2019 (COVID-19) continues to spread across multiple continents and throughout the U.S., most medical practices are feeling the impact of this global pandemic. On March 18, 2020, the American Academy of Ophthalmology released recommendations regarding urgent and nonurgent patient care, which advised that all ophthalmologists cease providing any treatment other than urgent or emergent care immediately.Read More