Ashley Watson

Associate in BMD's Columbus Office

Meet Your Expert

Ashley is an associate in BMD’s Columbus office whose practice focuses primarily on Healthcare and Hospital law. Ashley graduated from The Ohio State University Moritz College of Law in 2017 and also has her Master’s in Art History and Museum Studies from Case Western Reserve University.

Training Sessions by Ashley Watson

  • charging self-pay patients
    Aug 19, 2021 - 1:00 ET

    How you bill your self-pay patients is about so much more than just getting paid. Get it wrong and you could be facing significant penalties related to multiple state and federal law violations. charging self-pay patients. Any one of the numerous regulations that govern how you bill your self-pay patients could easily land you in serious financial and legal trouble […]

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  • medical record destruction strategies

    Mishandling medical records (even by accident) can result in serious violation penalties. And once a violation is identified, investigators can apply it across your entire patient base. This means penalties can be massive and add up quickly. medical record destruction strategies. Two of the most common violation errors and legal nightmares are related to inappropriate charges for medical record requests […]

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  • Medical records destruction requirements

    Fail to comply with the 2021 medical record destruction rules, and you’ll lose up to $50,000 per violation. Lots of practices have faced real financial losses from violating medical records retention and destruction laws. And with patient complaints often being the initial trigger for both Federal and State agencies beginning investigations, you can’t afford to get it wrong.Medical records destruction […]

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  • payer-contract-negotiation

    **Scroll below for a preview of this upcoming live online training. “AS-IS” is NEVER acceptable when it comes to negotiating your third-party contracts. You have more control over the terms of your payer contracts than you realize (including how much you’re paid). But beware, the first "base" contract always offers terms favorable to the offeror, so don’t EVER sign the […]

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