Offering prepaid veterinary services via wellness plans and loyalty programs can be like converting cash into casino chips—with money out of sight, clients are able to better focus on their pet’s care. But which one is more likely to yield higher winnings for your practice?
You know that wellness plans are a great way to keep Barnaby healthy, but your veterinary clients may need some convincing (which is OK!). With preparation and practice, you can explain the value of this preventive care program.
No money means no care means no healthy pets. We know you don’t want to be a pet insurance salesman or pitch veterinary care credit cards, and you don’t have to. Here are some ways to fight through your reservations—or the worries of others—about these two kinds of products.
As veterinary medicine trends toward increased corporatization, let's get real—are things really as bad as you think? Or even better than you imagined? We asked experts from all sides of the debate on whether it's worth it for team members to ascend the (corporate medicine) ladder.
When the client can’t pay, know what to do and say. Expert and Fetch dvm360 conference speaker Danielle Russ, BS, BA, AS, LVT, says that there are silver linings you can give to these bleak situations.
Pew Research data puts the percentage of pet owners between the ages of 18 and 29 at 58 percent. That means more than half of today's pet owners belong to the generation of people who don't check voicemail, prefer texting to talking and are eager to share opinions and reviews online.