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Leann DiDomenico McAllister

Leann DiDomenico McAllister

Leann DiDomenico McAllister, MBA is the administrative director and co-founder of Performance Pediatrics, a primary-care pediatric "micro practice" in Plymouth, Mass. She also serves on the operations committee of the Pediatric Physician’s Association at Boston Children’s Hospital. Contact Leann via LinkedIn.

Leann DiDomenico McAllister, MBA is the administrative director and co-founder of Performance Pediatrics, a primary-care pediatric "micro practice" in Plymouth, Mass. She also serves on the operations committee of the Pediatric Physician’s Association at Boston Children’s Hospital. Contact Leann via LinkedIn. - See more at: http://www.physicianspractice.com/blog/its-time-put-portability-back-hip...

Leann DiDomenico McAllister, MBA is the administrative director and co-founder of Performance Pediatrics, a primary-care pediatric "micro practice" in Plymouth, Mass. She also serves as the chair of the Practice Management Committee at the Pediatric Physician’s Association at Boston Children’s Hospital. Contact Leann via LinkedIn.

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For us, the health insurance companies represent a huge problem. We believe the solution is single payer, and we’re doing something about it.

One of our patients recently died of a heroin overdose. Could we have seen this coming? What can we do now to help his family?

We accept patients whose parents refuse to vaccinate them into our practice, but it's not an easy road, and it's not an easy decision.

Eight years after opening their medical practice, a physician and administrator spouse team reflects on what makes them successful.

Many of our patients employ treatments that we would never recommend, and others refuse treatments that we do recommend. Here's how we deal at our practice.

Much of great customer service medical practices comes down to whether you can help patients differentiate their wants from their needs.

As physicians, we have fundamentally failed to clearly communicate to patients what we do, what we cannot do, how we do it, and why it costs what it does.

When so-called “quality measures” don’t include small medical practices, patients lose out on finding great physicians.

The present outbreak of measles tells a sad story of the impact of market forces on American healthcare.

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