Closing a Practice

Nov 10, 2020
Medical Record Retention
Richard Cahill, JD, Vice President and Associate General Counsel
A number of variables affect the length of time a physician should keep a medical record, such as state and federal laws, medical board and association policies, and the type of record (for example, an adult patient versus a pediatric patient record).

Aug 25, 2020
Disaster Preparedness for Your Medical Practice
Julie Brightwell, JD, RN, Director, Healthcare System Patient Safety, Department of Patient Safety and Risk Management
Natural disasters can occur suddenly and without warning, highlighting the importance of advance preparation. Make sure your practice has a plan in place.

Professional Education
Physician-Patient Relationship: When Does it Begin and When Does it End?
This enduring program will assist the participant in understanding the principles which form the establishment of a physician-patient relationship, as well as the concerns which may result in the need for the physician to consider terminating the physician-patient relationship. Additionally, the concepts of providing patient centered care will be presented for the learner’s consideration.
1.0 credit

Apr 02, 2020
COVID-19: How to Temporarily Close Your Practice While Minimizing Risks
Richard Cahill, Vice President and Associate General Counsel; Todd Zeiter, Vice President, National Underwriting
During the COVID-19 pandemic, with patients and practices postponing care for nonemergent situations, many physicians are wondering how to temporarily reduce their hours or even close their practices—while minimizing risks.

Nov 12, 2019
Closing or Relocating a Healthcare Practice
Physician practices close for many reasons, including physician illness or death or a decision to sell, practice solo, join another group, relocate, or retire. These patient safety and risk management tips can help make the transition easier.

Video Jan 04, 2018
Disaster Preparedness for Your Medical Practice
Recent fires, hurricanes, and floods nationwide have highlighted the importance of planning for disasters. Wildfires in California forced several physicians to quickly relocate their practices―some permanently―and to move scheduled procedures to different facilities. Hurricane and flood damage in Texas and Florida left practices without power for days or even weeks. Is your practice prepared for this type of situation?

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