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Many people work in industries that produce everyday conveniences—cars, entertainment devices, home appliances, and the like—but I’m lucky to work in one that routinely produces miracles.
My secondary school alma mater, Hastings High School, recently asked me to be the keynote speaker at their upcoming commencement ceremony this June.
I had a bit of an epiphany recently when I realized that digital communications, like many of the people who work in our field, is a Millennial and, like other Millennials, is now in its adulthood.
An interesting Business Insider article from this past November points out that many important communication and management skills continue to grow throughout our lives, often peaking well beyond age 50.
It’s been mighty cold lately, hasn’t it?
My name is Wendy Balter and as the President of Cadent Medical Communications, I wanted to create a blog series where I can post ideas, observations, links, and insights for you on a regular basis.
In the coming decade, many if not most medical practitioners patients see will be Millennials, people born between the years 1981 and 1998.
“Teachable moments,” education experts tell us, are events in which reality stares us in the face and ignorance is no longer an option.
One of the most powerful ideas to emerge in recent years is continuity of care in medicine.