Providing the best possible patient care involves continually creating a positive experience in your optometry practice. Patient scheduling is a common source of friction for both parties—your staff and your patients.
What do eye care professionals really think about their EHR system? In September of 2018, eye care professionals who stopped by our booth at Vision Expo West completed a survey to reveal their opinions.
Treating hundreds of patients each week is the norm for Dr. Greg Caldwell, who is one of four optometrists at a large eye care group practice in Pennsylvania. As their optometry practice continued to grow, paper charts and records caused daily inefficiencies for him, his staff, and colleagues.
Investing in ophthalmology and optometry EHR software is one of the most significant business decisions you’ll make for your practice. Once you hit that “go-live” button, it’s critical to invest time and resources for optimizing your EHR system.
EHR optimization is an ongoing process due to software and functionality updates, never-ending federal and state regulations, and user workflow needs.
After an in-depth two-year evaluation comparing various electronic health records (EHRs) used by optometrists, U.S. Vision and its affiliate, Nationwide Vision, selected MaximEyes EHR by First Insight Corporation as its new optometry EHR partner.
First Insight is delighted that U.S. Vision and Nationwide Vision took the time to carefully assess and compare various optometry EHRs over two years, before making its final selection.
For nearly 24 years, our promise to our customers is to always demonstrate a genuine concern for their optometry and ophthalmology business at every touch point—troubleshooting their problems and soliciting input for new eye care EHR and practice management solutions.
Don't forget about Section 179 if you are planning to purchase or lease optometry or ophthalmology EHR and practice management software, business equipment and machinery, or office furniture for your practice this year. Take advantage of the $510,000 tax deduction limit for "qualifying" equipment and computer software that was purchased and put into use between January 1 and December 31, 2017.
The Centers for Medicare & Medicaid Services (CMS) and the National Center for Health Statistics (NCHS) will be making minor ICD-10-CM code changes to 90 eye-specific codes that become effective October 1, 2017. There are 57 new codes, 25 revised codes and 8 deleted codes for patient encounters occurring from October 1, 2017 forward.