Scott A. Beyer has been striving to exceed customer expectations in various facets of the software industry for over 20 years. His work experience runs the gamut from training and tech-support, to software quality assurance, to team development and project management. During his nine years at Apple, he helped to deliver five generations of the award-winning FileMaker Pro database family.
He formed Appleseed Solutions in 2008 so that he could be closer to his customers and better see first-hand how his work contributes to his clients’ successes and now he works with The Verden Group to deliver that same level of care to our clients.
Scott understands the value of building web sites with an eye toward longevity and low-cost maintenance, and the importance of a great user experience on mobile devices. And he has eight years of experience creating custom solutions with WordPress. He is involved personally in every stage of a project, from gathering requirements and analyzing workflow, to visual design, to implementation, training and maintenance. He listens to his clients and translates their needs into great solutions for both them and their customers.
Scott makes his home in Richmond, Vermont and San Francisco, California. When he’s not building things on his MacBook, you can find him building enormous Star Wars ships out of LEGO, or working in the kitchen to create delicious things out of butter, sugar and flour.
Attracting new talent for your pediatric practice means new opportunities to expand your office and increase patient satisfaction. Check out these tips from our CEO, Susanne Madden, and PCC on how to attract top healthcare candidates.
"What is it that you're trying to build? What are you trying to create? Ask the candidate how their experience and their personality and their education fits with what it is that you're trying to do. That's going to drive your culture. It's going to drive your mission, and it's going to drive your vision."
Check out these tips to manage cash at your medical practice better!
'When it comes to money handling you can never have too many fail-safe protocols in place. The most important thing to remember is to never allow cash to be too accessible to staff. What I mean is that you need to have protocols in place that tell your staff, "this is not yours, and it is off limits." Never provide an opportunity for a decision to be made by a staff member that could jeopardize your bank account.'