Learn why it's equally as important for doctors to communicate with other doctors as it is for patients to provide testimonials.
Although our field is wide and varied, most practitioners strive to offer their patients the best therapeutic and medical quality aesthetic services available. They focus on educating client-patients on how to maintain and advance their beauty wellness. In this rapidly growing specialty, plastic surgeons are adopting the most innovative technologies to deliver the highest-quality therapeutic and medical aesthetic services.
Only a consultative model that fosters dialogue with patients enables practitioners to reach such complex goals. After all, the word “dialogue” comes from Greek and means “to learn.”
When it comes to evaluating plastic surgery visualizers, there’s something important to remember: One of these things is not like the others.
Spurred on by the surging popularity of cosmetic procedures, a surplus of new mobile apps and online simulators are enticing consumers to test the “before and after” results of minimally invasive and surgical treatments. Although touted as ways to simulate realistic plastic surgeries or see how cosmetic enhancements could improve your appearance, most of these offerings are nothing more than photo distortion tools.
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t’s without question that social media technology has changed the world. From expanding our lexicon with words like “selfie” to creating a time capsule of every Instagramable moment, little we do, see or hear is free from social influence.
Even the time-honored relationship between a physician and patient is up to social scrutiny.
New Look Now Aesthetic Visualizer Platform Edges Out Crisalix in Ease-of-Use for Consumers – and Better ROI for Physicians
Have you ever considered how much time you spend thinking about the future? If you’re like most Americans, your mind wanders – a lot. Forty-seven percent of the time, according researcher Matt Killingsworth, Ph.D., a Robert Wood Johnson Health and Society Scholar. Given our fascination, it’s no wonder the “psychic services” industry topped $2 billion in 2015, or we gravitate toward artifacts like Grimm’s Magic Mirror or Zoltar’s crystal ball in the movie, “Big.”Despite their attempts, mediums and fortune tellers can’t give consumers of aesthetic health care want they really want: a sneak peek of how they’ll look following popular treatments for face, breast, body, skin, teeth or hair.
But you can – no arcade games required.