Due to the deductions in CPT, rising costs of technology and mandates, doctors are taking multiple steps in attempting to maintain 


Subscription-based services


On-Line consultations



Expansion of service and practice

See more patients

Improve marketing

Truth be known its a wonderful profession but not always a good business and the above ideas all require your expansion remain inside of the 'same' problem of government control and CPT code deduction. Do you ever think Insurance and Government will quit putting the squeeze on you? No?  The real model for additional medical income should generate income  the CPT based model.  Thats why RESIDUAL models are so valuable to you.

  • Eliminate your pessimism of healthcare.
  • Lower your work effort.
  • Lower paperwork.
  • Improve patient outcome.
  • Retire more quickly.
  • Resolve the income problem.
  • Make health fun again.
  • Regain patient control of symptom resolution.
  • Step into Nano and ECS patient resolution and resolve symptoms.
  • Eliminate adverse effects.
  • Improve patients lives.
  • Take a more holistic approach that adds value beyond the product  and service itself.
  • Provide patients with the resolution they most desire
  • Build better patient relationship
  • Improve patient compliance
  • Reduce risk

Why Residual Models? Because more income needs to be

easier to earn

Residual Models permanently increases income & offsets losses due to inexperience, slow business, CPT code deductions, government intervention. 

They can increase your income by another $10,000 to $60,000 monthly.

Why is your income decreasing or not growing as expected?

The number one item is inexperience, in coping with current business environment. Your reasons may be competition, pricing and many other, but residual models of income can resolve them all.

Maybe you require more cash for marketing, more clients/patients, more time, more effort? It all boils down to the same solution. Income need to be simpler to earn.

How are you resolving?

In the medical industry the majority of income problems are uncontroleables imposed by CPT Code deduction and government intervention. Its a system of profit and loss based upon payout/value as defined by federal government and insurance firms.

Ten years ago a single practice physicians could earn between $800,000 and $1,200,000 in annual net profit. Today the same physician at the exact location is lucky to earn $250,000 a year. For many, this is in spite of a large increase in patients and services.

How are doctors attempting to resolve?

What does industry

research tell you?

The majority of doctors know that health reform

increase their patient loads while decreasing the financial

viability of their practice.

Doctors are leaving private practice in increasing numbers with just one third are expected to continue working as independednt practitioners by the end of 2017. Study from Accenture

Key findings on survey conducted on the behalf of Physicians Foundation by Merritt Hawkins completed September, 2012 in survey with over 630,000 physicians:

  • Over three quarters of physicians – 77.4 percent – are somewhat pessimistic or very pessimistic about the future of the medical profession.
  • Over 84 percent of physicians agree that the medical profession is in decline. The majority of physicians – 57.9 percent -- would not recommend medicine as a career to their children or other young people.
  • Over one third of physicians would not choose medicine if they had their careers to do over.

How can you resolve all these concerns?

Residual Models

Once you remove CPT deductions and Government intervention from the equation your income will blossom.

  • Physicians spend over 22 percent of their time on non-clinical paperwork, resulting in a loss of some 165,000 FTEs. 
  • Over 60 percent of physicians would retire today if they had the means. Physicians are not uniform in their opinions – younger physicians, female physicians, employed physicians and primary care physicians are generally more positive about their profession than older physicians, male physicians, practice owners and specialists. 
  • Over 52 percent of physicians have limited the access Medicare patients have to their practices or are planning to do so. 
  • Over 26 percent of physicians have closed their practices to Medicaid patients. In the next one to three years, over 50 percent of physicians plan to cut back on patients, work part-time, switch to concierge medicine, retire or take other steps that would reduce patient access to their services. 
  • Over 59 percent of physicians indicate passage of the Patient Protection and Affordable Care Act (i.e., “health reform”) has made them less positive about the future of healthcare in America. 
  • Over 82 percent of physicians believe doctors have little ability to change the healthcare system. 
  • Close to 92 percent of physicians are unsure where the health system will be or how they will fit into it three to five years from now. 
  • Over 62 percent of physicians said Accountable Care Organizations (ACOs) are either unlikely to increase healthcare quality and decrease costs or that that any quality/cost gains will not be worth the effort. 
  • Physicians are divided on the efficacy of medical homes, and many (37.9 percent) remain uncertain about their structure and purpose. 
  • Over 47 percent have significant concerns that EMR poses a risk to patient privacy Over 62 percent of physicians estimate they provide $25,000 or more each year in uncompensated care.