You’re all set to embark on some new project or endeavor, such as expanding the scope of your medical group’s operations to the neighboring community, or even to a site hundreds of miles away.
Ride along with Mark as he warns you about common self-defeating negotiation mistakes.
This post, a repeat of one from several years ago, is as valid as ever. Not reading it is at your own risk! I’m writing this as I’m waiting for a flu shot at a Costco pharmacy. And waiting. And waiting.
What’s a laptop cost? How about $1,040,000? Nope, it’s not the world’s first quantum computing MacBook. It’s just a regular old one. Heck, it’s even used! Listen to Mark explain the costs of unsecured devices.
There is a crisis. But it's not the one you've heard about. It's time to fix that. It's time to change the conversation. But to do that, you have to change the frame.
Over a nine-year period, Medtronic USA Inc., the mega-sized Minnesota-based medical device manufacturer, paid for over 100 events held at a Sioux Falls, South Dakota restaurant.
Just as no vote was required for a dictator like Castro to take over Cuba, no medical staff vote, no survey by Press Ganey, no long and drawn out process among “stakeholders,” is required to topple the status quo.
Walmart is famous for its slogan "Save Money. Live Better.” It's no surprise that the slogan is aimed at the customer. But what about the manufacturer?
Ride along with Mark as he discusses the importance of knowing when to change course.