Operations
It’s no small feat to build a stable practice over time. A successful practitioner eventually develops enough professional relationships to serve a small practice population. But sole practice has its drawbacks – isolation can contribute to limited engagement, learning from others and professional self-reflection, suppressing a practitioner’s growth.
Massage therapists strive to help their clients live healthy lives. So it’s only natural that this concern extends to creating a healthy environment, too.
The location of the therapeutic massage practice office within the walls of your residence and its layout could be problematic.
More and more we are hearing practitioners say that they want to have their patient appointments imported or synced with their personal calendar (such as Google calendar, iCal or Microsoft Outlook) so that they can better manage their time.
How difficult could it be? Becoming the sole owner of a massage therapy clinic certainly makes monetary sense, but it’s easy to be overconfident about the responsibilities involved in pursuing such ‘independence.’
Recording patient information is an essential part of every good health-care practitioner’s clinical obligations.
A Montreal entrepreneur has opened the first Massothérapie Massage Addict in Quebec in the Carré Lucerne in the Town of Mount Royal (TMR).
It's been said there's nothing better than being your own boss. However sometimes the weight of "wearing all the hats" can be emotionally and spiritually draining. So next time things seem a little overwhelming, refer to these five principles every happy business owner lives by.
Massage therapists frequently provide progressive care, addressing acute spasm/strain and pain (and the anxiousness which accompanies these symptoms) to improve function and provide a sense of well-being. Our eventual goal is to instill agency in our patients, providing self-care techniques they can apply themselves to ameliorate symptoms.
Hand & Stone Massage Spa Canada Corporation has opened three new locations across Canada, including its first on outside of Ontario.
With the end of summer, many of us are now faced with returning to a regular work schedule. The problem is that our minds are still on vacation with thoughts of beaches, BBQs and lazy afternoons. Regretfully this does nothing to help our productivity.
According to one Gallup poll, 50 per cent of employees leave their job because of their bosses. However other studies have shown that employees can leave for a number of other reasons such as opportunity, better pay, or more responsibility.
After a few years of toiling in the trenches of practice development, owning an integrative practice can seem like a logical next step. But the decision to expand your practice to include other health-care practitioners can be fraught with hesitation and overwhelm.
The list of traits a successful business owner needs never seems to end. From selling skills to time management, it seems we all need help in becoming something we're not. And while some might say this can be a complicated effort, I believe it can be so effortless, a regular pencil can be a source of inspiration.
To drive business to your RMT practice you likely have your contact information in multiple locations on the Internet: your website, Facebook page, LinkedIn profile, and the like. As a result, you receive many email inquiries from potential clients and are accustomed to opening messages from people you do not know. This is exactly the results you are wanting, but it comes with some risks. Not only is your email address available to new clients, it is also exposed to online predators who are out to do you harm. Therefore, email from unknown sources should be handled with care.
Dynamic Health Therapy, owned and operated by Sean-Michael Latimour, a registered massage therapist, and his wife Adrianne, has become a focal point of health and wellness in Keswick, Ont. What’s more, the couple has figured out how to scale up and create a highly lucrative business model.
As a massage therapist, last-minute cancellations and no-shows are a major hurdle to overcome. Just a few empty time slots here and there can cost you a lot of money in the long run. For a practice that charges $90 per hour for a massage therapy session, just five empty, hour-long slots a week can mean a loss of more than $20,000 in revenue over the course of a year.
Health-care facilities can be stressful places for patients and visitors, with depressing waiting rooms, rows of uncomfortable seating, a blaring television. But designers of some medical spaces are remedying the situation.
For well over a decade RMTs have continued to migrate to technology in their practices to simplify day-to-day business activities through online software, reduce time spent each day on patient administration and improve patient services.  
In this episode of Practice Points, Don Dillon talks about RMTs' pricing strategy and the best way to set the right price for the service you provide. Is your massage therapy service optimally priced?For more on this topic, check out Dillon's article, Pricing your massage therapy service.
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