Learn about the Texas Prescription Monitoring Program and how to comply with pain management legislation passed in 2019.
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Physicians in Texas must now meet two new CME requirements.
TMB releases rules for PMP checks, acute pain prescribing limits, and opioid CME requirements
TMB urges caution around questionable COVID-19 treatments
Updated May 15 — TMB has issued guidance on the new minimum standards for physician practices during COVID-19
Rules establish minimum standards for safe practice and requires practices to post those standards.
On-demand webinar discussing: HIPAA and patient privacy; sharing PHI with public health authorities; and preparing for coronavirus in your practice.
Scope of practice changes for physical therapists and CRNAs.
Medefense covers legal expenses, fines, and penalties associated with disciplinary actions, such as actions by the TMB, a hospital review committee, or a federal regulatory agency.
With the growing popularity of medical spas comes an increased risk of malpractice lawsuits for physicians who offer medical spa services within their practices.
Overview of your TMLT coverages: Medefense, Cyber liability, EPLI, and Medical Director.
A review of significant TMB changes and trends over the last 40 years.
Texas physicians will soon be required to check the Texas Prescription Monitoring database before prescribing opioids, benzodiazepines, barbiturates, or carisoprodol.
The amount you can charge for supplying copies of medical records has changed, according to new guidance from the OCR.
During registration, physicians must answer questions regarding any status changes since their last renewal. However, certain answers or omissions can trigger an investigation by the Board.
During the renewal process, physicians are required to answer questions regarding any status changes since their last renewal. Certain answers or omissions can trigger an investigation by the board.
In October 2016, the TMB adopted new call coverage rules.
TMLT's Medefense coverage pays legal expenses, fines, and penalties associated with disciplinary actions, such as actions by the TMB, a hospital review committee, or a federal regulatory agency.
On November 7, 2013, the new TMB rules on standing delegation orders for nonsurgical cosmetic procedures became effective.
Discussion of more challenging TMB rules: physician advertising, actions to take when leaving a medical practice, documentation of patient encounters, and documentation of prescriptions.
Discussion of more challenging TMB rules: new death certificate requirements, standing delegation rules, and office-based anesthesia rules.