Some physicians opt out of MOC, citing high cost, irrelevance and general frustration. What is the value of recertification?
Dear Anti-Certification Movement: Be Careful What You Ask For
The movement could end professional self-regulation
To the Anti-Certification Movement: Be Careful What You Ask For
It is time for all physicians to work together to ensure we don’t lose our professional self-regulation
New Option for Maintenance of Certification
CertLink will offer otolaryngologists fewer questions and a more formative process for MOC Part III
SM14: Otolaryngologists Tackle Challenges Facing the Specialty
Panelists offer tips for dealing with accountable care organizations, hiring mid-level providers, raising patient satisfaction scores, coding and billing changes, and supporting maintenance of certification efforts at the Triological Society’s Combined Sections Meeting in Miami Beach, Fla. in January
How Will the Affordable Care Act Impact Otolaryngology?
Analysts predict the influx of insured patients that are expected to flood the healthcare system will likely shrink physician reimbursements, cause some otolaryngologists to flock to larger healthcare systems or limit access to patients with private insurance plans, and exacerbate the shortage of specialists
If Not Maintenance of Certification, What?
Why the American Board of Medical Specialties’ MOC program is valuable
New Oral Cavity Cancer Quality Measures Included in Maintenance of Certification (MOC) for Otolaryngologists
Quality initiative aims to give physicians feedback on their diagnosis and treatment of patients with oral cavity cancers
From the ABOto: MOC 2012 Update
The American Board of Otolaryngology (ABOto) has made major revisions to its Maintenance of Certification (MOC) program.
How Will You Score? ABOto to launch MOC quality component
The American Board of Otolaryngology is preparing to launch the final component of its maintenance of certification (MOC) program this year. In addition to the goals of lifelong learning and quality improvement, the last of this four-part program should help otolaryngologists comply with performance incentives from the Centers for Medicare and Medicaid Services (CMS).