The problem, which can hardly ever be seen from inside the situational loop, is that you want, even need, to be liked. “Am I pushing too hard?” “What will they think?”
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A few weeks ago, Walgreens, the giant drug store chain, announced that it was planning to close the 157 in-store health clinics that it owns. It will continue to keep those clinics run by third parties.
Arguably, a Southern California ophthalmology group should have had its compliance eyes checked a few years ago.
The common belief, and it may be quite true, is that change is the greatest cause of stress. But what if it can be used to your group’s advantage?
The coronavirus crisis, in fact, any crisis, is like a magnifying glass. It shows the best and the worsts of your business structure and practices. Many underlying defects can be seen as symptoms of underlying group structural and governance problems. They can be corrected.
Whether you're the leader of a group in crisis or of a group that is using the crisis to advance your position, the current times have very much in common with your own past.
Here are seven immediate steps that medical group leaders can take to help cure their group’s economic crisis resulting from the coronavirus crisis.
The coronavirus crisis has caused a short term economic crisis for many medical groups.
The coronavirus crisis, especially as it's become politicized, raises a number of business issues and, quite frankly, business opportunities in regard to future disruptive events.