5 ways to diversify your income with remote care
- Seen reduced client volume at your clinic?
- Been laid off from your job and need to find a new opportunity?
- Dreamed of adding new income streams but don’t know how?
During this free webinar, you’ll learn:
- 5 ways to increase your income without working in a clinic
- How to adapt your practice to meet growing patient demand
- The tools and costs associated with setting up you own remote practice in your community
- 3 zero-cost marketing strategies to get started and grow your referrals this fall
Click the registration link below to view this FREE webinar
Sponsored by MyRemoteClinic™ and hosted by Daniel Warner, CEO of MyRemoteClinic
MyRemoteClinic™ empowers you to launch, grow, and scale your practice in a remote-first world and become a Health Hero to your community!
About Daniel Warner:
Daniel is a serial entrepreneur, startup advisor, consultant and speaker with more than fifteen years of experience creating and scaling new ventures, including a recent exit to Groupon. His passion lies in improving people’s lives through technology and innovation.
He is currently the founder and CEO of MyRemoteClinic, a Toronto-based digital home health care platform that empowers health and wellness practitioners to build their own remote practice, creating new income streams improved patient outcomes. Daniel’s passion for health care innovation followed a Crohn’s Disease diagnosis in 2015, at which point he decided to focus his energy on improving the patient experience. His vision: the future of health care starts at home.
Daniel graduated from the Schulich School of Business MBA program and Western University’s Bachelor of Management and Operations Program. Daniel is on the advisory board for the Sick Kids’ Foundation’s Tech4SickKids initiative, Sinai Health System’s IBD Cabinet and is the alumni chair for the Schulich School of Business’ Startup Program.
An avid community volunteer, he has helped raise over $1.5M for a number of Canadian charities, primarily focused on funding medical research and supporting vulnerable children. He lives in Toronto with his wife and two children.