Do You Care For Your Elderly Parents At Home?

If you have the responsibility of caring for your parents at home, you are probably a pretty busy person. Not only do you have your own obligations to perform, but now you take care of things that go on behind the scenes that many people don't even think about. For instance, you probably have to manage your parent's banking and other financial matters, you take care of dispensing medicine and you more than likely are even a chauffeur for your parents. Read More 

Why Your Clinic Needs A Radiation Detector

As the owner of a clinic, it's your job to make sure that you create a safe environment. A clinic can be considered a two-edged sword: It's a place that offers life-saving assistance to people who may be ill, but it can also be a haven for a number of different contaminants that can be dangerous if they are not uncovered. Many of the pieces of equipment that your staff will use to treat patients give off varying amounts of radiation. Read More 

Three Keys For Opening A CSTD Pharmacy

When you want to get the most out of your pharmacy, there are a number of things you'll need to understand. It's crucial that you do whatever is necessary to provide nothing but high-quality care to all of your patients. This is a matter of public health and safety and providing value, though there are definitely some tips that will also help you increase your revenue and streamline your business as a whole. Read More 

Six Inspection Steps To Keeping An Anesthesia Unit Ventilator Well Maintained

Preventive maintenance is important to keeping your anesthesia unit ventilator functioning properly at all times. You need to regularly inspect your equipment to determine whether or not it is due for maintenance. You should familiarize yourself with the manufacturer's instructions on its operation and maintenance. You should also go through the following six important steps to periodically inspect your unit ventilator: Make sure the AC plug is fully intact and secure Read More 

4 Features You Should Offer Your Clients As a New Livestock Veterinarian

You have gone through the trouble of getting your bachelor's degree, your DVM degree, and your state licensing to become a livestock veterinarian, and now it's time to build a client base that will help you reach your career goals and drive you toward an income of more than $95,000 a year, which is the average salary livestock veterinarians can expect to make. Here are a few features to consider offering that are sure to attract new clients and keep them happy as time goes on. Read More