Medicine Information

Medical Billing PDA: 21st Century Convenience for Medical Practices


Medical Billing PDA

One of the first things I notice about a medical office, whether it be with my dentist, my family doctor, or my optometrist, is the walls full of color-coded files containing medical histories, billing information, and tracking information for prescriptions check ups and various other things. As a patient, it is fun to trace the colored tags across the files and wonder what they mean.

Doctors know exactly what they mean, and they see those color-coded files in a totally different light. That wall of folders is vital and almost overwhelming information to help the practice care adequately for its patients. One of the challenges of that wall is that it represents limited access to patient records, especially billing record, when away from the office. It reminds me of Pinocchio singing "I got no strings," while still getting tangled up in all of the strings around him.

Medical Billing PDA is an example of how a practice can act without strings. At anytime while traveling to conferences or leaving the office for any other reason, medical billing PDA technology eliminates strings and increases accessibility to what is most important: patients.

Patient Tracking

Wherever a doctor may be, whether traveling on the way to the office in the morning or on a plane back from vacation or a conference, he or she will always be able to keep track of his or her patients. On the way to the office, the doctor can go into the appointment tracking on a pocket PC and retrieve information for the day.

At the end of every day the doctor can simply dock the PDA to synchronize with the practices database and update the PDA to contain the appointment information for the next day. Billing information, patient information, and other information are available as well, no strings attached.

Real-Time Updates

Perhaps the newest convenience feature available using medical billing PDA is that it can work with a wireless card to retrieve real-time information on just about anything. Professional services, patient diagnosis, medical procedure information, patient records, and anything else can be retrieved and sent from anywhere using the internet.

Compatibility

A day at the office or at a hospital can be very hectic. A doctor can be tied down to many things at once. It is important to be able to provide adequate attention to patients and to streamline administrative strings. Using medical billing PDA, doctors can enter information on patients as they visit them and later synchronize them into the system either through docking or wireless at the end of the day.

Not only is medical billing PDA compatible with the difficult schedule of the medical professional, but it is also compatible with medical compliant forms and billing. Billing information that is transmitted is accurate and timely. Just what the doctor ordered.

Joe Miller is specialist in online advertising. For more information on medical billing PDA, please visit AdvancedMD.com.


MORE RESOURCES:
This RSS feed URL is deprecated, please update. New URLs can be found in the footers at https://news.google.com/news


The New Economy

precision medicine
The New Economy
PhenoMx: precision medicine offers the future picture of health. Despite holding the potential to vastly improve global wellbeing, precision medicine still plays a limited role in mainstream healthcare. PhenoMx's medical imaging platform is making ...



Medical Xpress

Immunotherapy medicine proves effective against ocular inflammation
Medical Xpress
A team of researchers from the UCH CEU's Biomedical Sciences Institute has tested the efficiency of Bevacizumab, medicine used against cancer and in opthalmology, to treat uveítis, thus stopping the inflammation from spreading.



Bioelectronic medicine treatment effective for lupus, pilot clinical trial shows
EurekAlert (press release)
CHICAGO, IL -- A bioelectronic medicine device was effective in reducing pain and fatigue in patients with lupus, according to Feinstein Institute for Medical Research Professor Cynthia Aranow, MD, who will present pilot clinical trial results Tuesday ...

and more »


VOA Learning English

Why Do We Use 'Rx' for Medicine?
VOA Learning English
The “Rx” sign is formed by placing a line across the right foot of the letter “R.” It represents the word “prescription” and has come to mean “take this medicine.” In the States, we often see this sign on drug stores and doctor's offices. It also ...



CBC.ca

Why family medicine residencies might become longer
CBC.ca
As family doctors face increasingly complex patients and new approaches to providing care, officials with the College of Family Physicians of Canada want to address a question that's long been kicked around — should family medicine residencies be longer?



UT The Daily Texan

Two UT faculty honored by National Academy of Medicine
UT The Daily Texan
This week, two UT faculty were recognized by the National Academy of Medicine. Nicholas Peppas, professor of chemical engineering, biomedical engineering, medicine and pharmacy at UT Austin, became the first engineer to receive the Adam Yarmolinsky ...



Daily Californian

3 UC Berkeley professors elected to National Academy of Medicine
Daily Californian
Three UC Berkeley professors were elected Monday to serve in the National Academy of Medicine, or NAM, for their research on issues related to health and medicine. The new NAM members include chemistry professor John Kuriyan, molecular and cell ...



USA TODAY

Mark Twain Prize honoree Julia Louis-Dreyfus: Laughter 'best medicine' for her cancer
USA TODAY
Cancer isn't at all funny, but a big part of dealing with it has been finding the funny moments. "The old cliché about laughter being the best medicine turns out to be true," she continued, "which is good because that's what the current administration ...

and more »


Daily Monitor (press release) (blog)

Will I take medicine all my life?
Daily Monitor (press release) (blog)
I was diagnosed with high blood pressure. Does this mean that I have to take drugs all my life? Allen. Dear Allen, The heart is useful in pumping blood to the body to supply essential nutrients, (such as glucose,) or oxygen. When the heart pumps, it ...



Genetic Literacy Project

Failure of race-based medicine? We aren't accounting for the unique genetics of biracial and multiracial populations
Genetic Literacy Project
For several decades in modern medicine history, human race has been used as a constant variable to predict and/or determine our disease risks, biometric profiles, health behaviors and outcomes. It drives many of our medical standards, including ...


Google News

home | site map | Dr. Thad Thomas
© 2006