You never know when an emergency will strike and you or a family member will require medical attention. However, instead of rushing to the local hospital, you can quickly find a doctor to receive specific medical assistance.
When working in the dental industry, you know how important it is to be found by potential patients. There are dozens of dentists in any city and you need to stand out from the competition. One way to become accessible and easily found by patients and other businesses is through a Canadian dental directory.
When working in the healthcare industry, it can be a challenge to target your audience. The needs of each patient can vary drastically, which makes determining who and what your target audience is a challenge. Luckily, there are various tools and resources to help you reach your audience, generate leads, and create successful marketing strategies customized for your specific niche and your patients.
In the medical sector, what works for one patient may not work for another. There are many variables that can make it hard to generate successful leads and reach your audience. However, it is possible but it may require a little extra effort.
Tip Sheet #15 from Doing the Right Things Right by Laura Stack
Good health doesn’t automatically produce productivity, but it prepares you for it. You can’t do your best work when you feel bad. You’ve noticed how sluggishly your brain works after a poor night’s sleep or a missed meal, how distracting a growly stomach can be, and how low self-esteem can create nagging anxiety. Now compare all that to workdays when you felt in tip-top condition, bursting with energy and good health. I’ll bet you performed extremely well on those days. You can’t control all the factors contributing to good health, but you can control most of them. I find these five most important to me:
When my husband kissed me goodbye at the airport on November 6th, I had no idea it would be for the last time.jk
I was flying home for a day and then on to Boston to speak at HubSpot’s big INBOUND conference. Fred was staying at our condo in southern Utah to spend a couple weeks golfing.
That’s not how things turned out. Two days later he died of complications from PSC, an autoimmune liver disease. I made it back to say good-bye; so did my kids. It was tough. We all miss him—a lot.