Learn Compliant M.E.A.T. Documentation technique and save TIME!!!

Along with making your work Audit-Proof.

Ronnie R. Smith, MD explains the components of Risk-Adjustment a physician or NPP needs to understand then helps them understand WHY reporting what seem to be clinically-insignificant findings such as senile purpora is vital to setting a spending budget associated with the patient's burden of risk-bearing diagnoses.

This 5-part series will help any clinician who applies what they learn to using the Point-of-Care Tools we’ll send you significantly improve their performance and consistency in risk-adjusted care and have more time for population health management.
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Course curriculum


This course is valued at $5,285


Practicing MD and Master Educator On Value-Based Care

Ronnie R. Smith, MD

Practicing Physician and Master Educator

I define ‘contextual content’ as timely, authoritative, and relevant content optimized to appear when and where a user might need it. This could be embedded in a physical prompter tool, EHR software interface or a combination of both worlds.

My experiences have taught me that Visualization of complex data or information best facilitates an understanding and contextual-content perspective. This thought process led me to develop the ‘Quick HCC RAF Recognition’ tool, the ‘Population Health Management Services’ tool with CPT-II tracking/reporting codes, and the “Most Common MCC's & CC's For MS-DRG's” tool which are algorithms for follow through patient care.

Physicians are challenged by information overload or data glut. And the good news is there might be an easy solution to that, and that's using our eyes more. Visualizing new information, so that we can see patterns and connections that matter and then designing that information so it makes more sense, or it tells a story, or allows us to focus only on the information that's important. Also visualized information can just look really cool.

Approximately 70% of physicians are visual learners. Visual learners are often called spatial learners and, unsurprisingly, learn and remember best through visual communication. This means that using a whiteboard, projecting images, showing photos or utilizing visual tools to learn and apply new information work best.

Visual learners have a great spacial sense, which makes them good with map reading and blessed with a strong sense of direction.