goals

What almost killed Microsoft — and what dentists should learn from it
What almost killed Microsoft — and what dentists should learn from itOne of the biggest companies on the planet almost destroyed itself, but there's a lesson in its failure.
6 pieces of career advice that can help hygienists succeedThe dental industry can be difficult to navigate, but these tips can help you land that job you've always wanted.
What are you doing with your life?
What are you doing with your life?There's no time like the present to evaluate your life and career and create a plan that will set you up for success.
5 New Year’s resolutions every dental hygienist should makeFrom eating healthier to establishing a workout routine, the new year is the perfect time to set goals for yourself.
How to make 2017 your most successful year ever
How to make 2017 your most successful year everHow to use goal-planning to create and maintain a thriving practice in the new year.
5 dental New Year’s resolutionsHere are five dental related New Year’s resolutions that will not only help improve oral health, but will help improve overall health as well.
Why benchmarks can make or break 2017 for your dental practice
Why benchmarks can make or break 2017 for your dental practiceAt the end of the year—or the beginning of the new year—strategic planning is beneficial. Evaluate the past year and set new goals. Focus on progress, development and success. Establish benchmarks.
10 important points you need understand about your financial report
10 important points you need understand about your financial report10 important points you need understand about your financial report and why they are important for you.
A goal by any other name is a BAM
A goal by any other name is a BAMWhat goals are set in your dental office? Daily? Weekly? Monthly? Any? This is one of the first questions we ask and 90% of the time the answer is crickets. ‘We know we should’ or ‘We’ve talked about it’ or ‘We just try to schedule/collect as much as we can everyday’ are the typical responses. As we discuss the schedule with the clinical team, we hear things like ‘We are twiddling our thumbs one day and don’t have time for a bathroom break the next’. I would like to break down the necessity of goals and define the mindset needed when discussing goals.
Knowing the score: The difficult balance of employee engagement, practice goals and daily accountability
Knowing the score: The difficult balance of employee engagement, practice goals and daily accountabilityDental team members are paid to perform daily, correct? So how do you balance the employee engagement with the accountability each day to the numbers and the goals of the practice? Dr. Tarun Agarwal explains.