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This coverage helps protect you and your personal assets, your practice and your patients. It compensates for damages, loss or injury suffered by the patient, as well as legal defense costs. Since 1946, D.C.s have recognized NCMIC as the malpractice leader. Today more D.C.s rely on NCMIC’s Malpractice Insurance Plan than all other chiropractic malpractice insurance companies combined.
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At NCMIC, we believe that supporting the chiropractic profession is an important part of our heritage. No other insurance provider has provided more support for the profession than NCMIC.
In the past 5 years, NCMIC has attended more than 1,000 chiropractic events including college homecomings, seminars and state/national association conventions. We also offer business training and malpractice risk management seminars and resources to D.C.s as a complement to the education provided by the chiropractic colleges.
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Get strategies for avoiding malpractice claims and board allegations by accessing our extensive library of articles and posts. NCMIC D.C.s can get even more by logging in and browsing our Examiner archives ... including real-life case studies, articles and Q & As about potential claim situations.
It is important that Doctors of Chiropractic understand abdominal aortic aneurysms as they can be life threatening conditions.
Due to the pandemic, telehealth has experienced a huge growth over the last few months, and many practices have opted to continue with this option. What does that look like for patients?
As an attorney who has represented Doctors of Chiropractic in malpractice cases for many years, I have seen firsthand why it is essential for doctors to be aware of the impact of the Internet and technology on their practices.
Now that COVID-19 restrictions are ending, DCs want to retain their patients more than ever. Dr. Bruce Hodges shares tips to attain patient satisfaction with this goal in mind.
Although determining how aggressively to collect patient fees can be a difficult decision for DCs in any economic environment, this is especially true in the wake of the coronavirus crisis. Consider the following scenario:
Question: Several of my regular patients have been slow to return to my practice as a result of economic hardship. To replace some of my practice revenue, I'd like to try to reactivate patients who left my practice before the crisis began. Any advice?
Adrian Anagnos, a 62-year-old owner of a Greek restaurant, initially presented to the office of Dennis Stephan, DC, with complaints of chronic neck pain he'd experienced for years. His symptoms had progressed to also include tingling in his right thumb and other radicular symptoms.
In today's crisis environment, things are constantly changing. One thing that should remain constant, however, is your thorough, accurate and timely documentation.
Keeping your practice open? These tips will help minimize risk for yourself, your staff and your patients.
When you close or transfer your practice, it is important to send letters to your patients to officially communicate what will take place. Not only is this step essential as a courtesy to your patients, it may help you avoid an allegation of abandonment.
The information in the NCMIC Learning Center is offered solely for general information and educational purposes. It is not offered as, nor does it represent, legal or professional advice. Neither does this information constitute a guideline, practice parameter or standard of care. You should not act or rely upon this information without seeking the advice of an attorney familiar with the specific legal requirements of the state(s) in which you practice. If there is a discrepancy between the site and an insurance policy you have with NCMIC, the policy will prevail.