With the national employment rate at 3.7%, it is difficult for organizations to compete for competitive employee candidates. This sets a health center back and the clinic is forced to reevaluate the onboarding process. To do this, many speak with current, competitive employees to understand what attracted them to their organization and gather employee satisfaction suggestions to improve the employee experience Another way to solve the lack of competitive candidates is to create them give your employees educational opportunities. Educational opportunities are a great way to train your employees, the way you like and increase employee retention. It also increases employee value, which saves an FQHC money. Here are a few educational opportunities for every employee within an FQHC.
3 min read
2 min read
By Kaylee Riddle and Audrey Cooper
1 min read
The most productive communities are communities with healthy individuals. Community Health has become the nations healthcare provider for poverty level patients. The affordable services allow individuals in our communities to get treatment without debt. Community Health centers also provide
What Federally Qualified Health Centers Need to Know About Form 990
The time for your Federally Qualified Community Health Center [FQHC] to complete form 990 is approaching soon. There aren’t a lot of changes this year so we’ve created
3 min read
How the billing experience can tarnish a physician’s reputation
Recently, a friend asked me for help. Her husband was involved in an accident and the mounting medical bill management had become overwhelming. She explained that she had tried to
1 min read
Disputes are increasing every year and resolving them takes time, coordination and money. I have been in the debt collection industry for 12 years. My area of expertise has been in Medical Receivables where I’ve seen the dispute resolution
6 min read
Approximately 1 in 2 men and 1 in 3 women has a lifetime risk of developing cancer. The American Cancer Society reports that approximately 1,658,370 new cancer cases are expected to be diagnosed in 2015. Despite the advances in detection and treatment, 1,620 people die of the disease every day in the US.