FREE - 9 Steps to More Dental Patient Referrals - a report for dental specialists

Posts Tagged ‘ dental social media ’

Use Social Media to Improve the Dental Patient Experience

Jan 6th, 2016 | Category: Ideas to Market Your Dental Practice

The patient experience today is about more than what happens at your reception desk, during treatments and in your billing office.



Marketing Your Dental Practice on Facebook

Aug 26th, 2015 | Category: Ideas to Market Your Dental Practice

Facebook is extremely easy to use. From CEOs to 90-year-old great-grandfathers, in big cities and on remote islands a hemisphere away, the world is using Facebook. But when it comes to using Facebook to market businesses such as dental practices, it’s not as easy as it might look.



Can “Mommy Bloggers” Help Your Dental Practice?

Jul 28th, 2015 | Category: Ideas to Market Your Dental Practice

Even if you’ve never heard of “mommy bloggers,” you can get a pretty good idea of what that term means from the name. There are many such blogs, some of which are read by thousands and even tens of thousands of occasional and regular visitors.



Overcoming Negative Online Dental Patient Reviews

Jun 3rd, 2015 | Category: Ideas to Market Your Dental Practice

Restaurants, hotels and other businesses often receive online reviews. As we all know from reading them, negative reviews are quite common. And they do impact our decision making.



Are Your Social Media Marketing Efforts All Wrong?

Apr 15th, 2015 | Category: Ideas to Market Your Dental Practice

One of the biggest mistakes you can make when implementing a marketing plan for your dental practice is to view it as a one-way communication system to your patients, potential patients and referral sources. All marketing, including your social media presence, is about engaging real people and building relationships.



Protecting Your Dental Practice Online

Mar 3rd, 2015 | Category: Ideas to Market Your Dental Practice

The Internet can prove to be a valuable asset for your dental practice, providing access to new information, new audiences and increased communication. However, if you don’t plan ahead, technology can also leave your practice vulnerable to online attacks, particularly if you have a disgruntled former employee or unhappy patient on your hands.



Great Service Leads to Positive Reviews

Feb 10th, 2015 | Category: Ideas to Market Your Dental Practice

Recently, when considering switching to a local dental practice, I followed my now-typical pattern. After a thorough perusal of the practice’s Web site, I browsed online reviews and put out a call on Facebook, asking if any of my friends had ever used this practice. Though the practice’s Web site was impressive, I was wary. I wanted to hear what other people’s experiences had been, and ultimately, I wanted to hear it from people I could trust.



Five Ways to Push Your Dental Marketing Into the Modern Age

Jan 27th, 2015 | Category: Ideas to Market Your Dental Practice

The world is changing rapidly. Thirty years ago, no one had heard of the Internet. Twenty years ago, Google was just a funny word for a really big number. And 10 years ago, Facebook was a small-scale experiment on a college student’s computer. Today, dentists need to keep pace with the rapidly changing world of online marketing. Here are five ways to do it.



Livvie Matthews on Attracting Dental Patients

Jan 20th, 2015 | Category: Featured Articles

Livvie Matthews, creator of The Power Up For Clients System, shares her thoughts on getting and keeping dental patients.



Signs You Need to Transform Your Dental Practice (From Better to Best)

Nov 11th, 2014 | Category: Ideas to Market Your Dental Practice

“Good, better, best. Never let it rest. Until your good is better and your better is best.” Tim Duncan’s old adage reminds us that in order to stay competitive, our dental practices should be ever changing and evolving to be even better. This remains true—perhaps even more so—when your practice is already successful. Yet one of the biggest mistakes dentists make with their practices is to let them become stagnant.