“Focus less on the impression you’re making on others and more on the impression you’re making on yourself.” — Amy Cuddy

Sometimes we just want to blend in, right? But what we don’t want to be is forgettable. That’s no good for you, your practice, and your career. So what we’re engineering here is something that minimizes your chance of being forgettable. 

Most dentists are forgettable and ignorable. Find out why that is such a big problem in our industry.

Doc, if you want to:

  • Know the 4 questions every patient is asking about you,
  • Understand how being forgettable can stress you out and kill a dental career,
  • Figure out how to be the most respected dentist around so you can drive case acceptance and grow your practice in these turbulent times…

Tune in now!

Listen in and find solutions to common practice issues at  Prescriptions for Your Practice.

Check out our New Case Study, “Discover How To Recession-Proof Your Dental Practice In The Next 60 Days So That You Increase Profits & Avoid Losing Key Team Members” now at: http://thenorecessiondentist.com/casestudy.

Key Quotes:

  • “Power is value exchange per unit of time. So the more value you add and the less time you do it in, that’s how you increase power. So I think a lot of us as dentists were in denial of power because we’ve seen the misuse of power, which means power that’s uncoupled from integrity.”
  • “Power coupled with integrity is really what you want in a business. It’s how you maximize value.”
  • “There’s something I’ve talked about several times in this podcast that I’ve used very effectively as a clinician. And that’s called release tension, set intention.”
  • “People respect you when they know you will say no to certain things. If you’re just this kind of floppy-noodle people-pleaser personality, they tend to respect you less and take you less seriously.”
  • “When we are living consistently with our values, we’re just more powerful.”
  • “We had different principles that kind of would pop up to solve different problems, but one consistent principle was ‘never let ’em see you sweat.'”

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