Navigating dental school is challenging. Between the long hours in the classroom and training, there’s little time to think about your finances. However, now is the best time to start saving. Whether your goal is to pay off debt, increase your savings or start investing for the future, there’s no time like the present to get started.
ADA Success offers a free series of live, in-person programs presented by ADA member dentists or other subject matter experts on topics such as managing debt and wealth, practice management, employment agreements, and more. Hear from Dr. Rico Short, an ADA Success speaker, on why he devotes the time to present and why you should make the time to attend.
A 31-year-old patient named “Julie” sat in my dental chair. I asked her, “What brings you in today?” She looked up at me and spoke with trepidation in her voice: “I don’t want to lose my bottom teeth and end up with another denture.”
When it comes to the topic of dental support organizations (DSOs), people sometimes get the wrong idea. We’ve heard many misconceptions about what DSOs do and how we do it, so we’ve compiled a list of the most common myths to help individuals decide if DSOs are the right path for them.
Your ability to generate revenue is your greatest asset. If something happened to you, it would have a significant impact on your cash flow. Whether you’re just starting your training or you’re already in practice, one of the first things you need to do is protect your ability to earn an income. While health insurance will help pay to get you back to good health, an entirely different type of insurance is required to replace the income you forego while you are unable to work. This insurance is called disability income, or “DI” for short.
In part one of this two-part series, we discussed how disability and life insurance can be an important part of wellness. In this blog post, we’ll take a closer look at how ADA student members disability insurance can help protect your financial wellness in the face of a disabling illness or injury.
When it comes to finances, there are two important areas where a young person can actually do something that has impact on his or her future. The first is to create a budget (yes, you may groan, but it’s true — and be advised that is not the topic of this post). The second is getting smart about your credit score.