Tuesday, December 11, 2012

Working from Home: Pros & Cons of Medical Transcription

By Marcia Frellick | Mar 6, 2012 | Posted In Specialties

Healthcare isn’t generally a field that lends itself to working from home, but there are job options that combine medical knowledge with at-home convenience.

The most common is medical transcription, a service that people have been doing from home from the time doctors started dictating their notes into Dictaphones in the 1970s. Transcriptionists listen to recordings of doctors’ notes on patient visits and type them into formal medical records that tell a patient’s story.

Electronic medical records and speech-recognition software have changed the landscape a bit, says Susan Lucci, RHIT, CMT, CHPS, AHDI-F. Lucci is a member of the board of the Association for Healthcare Documentation Integrity (AHDI), the professional organization for medical transcriptionists. Since some transcription work is done mechanically, there are fewer jobs and employers can be more selective, she says.

That’s why experienced transcriptionists currently have the edge in today’s market. No matter how sophisticated the software, trained transcriptionists are still in demand especially in documenting increasingly complex information on procedures and medications that enter the market daily.
New coding system expected to increase demand

Information will become even more complex in October 2013 when compliance requirements for ICD-10 codes begin. The number of current ICD codes (International Statistical Classifications of Diseases), which classify conditions, injuries, symptoms, causes of death, etc., will go from 14,000 to 68,000. If you have a sprained or strained ankle, for instance, the number of ICD codes to describe it will go from four to 72.

“This is why transcription won’t be going away,” Lucci says. “Doctors won’t have the time for this level of specificity to be typed in by themselves on a hospital visit.”

Pay is the downside

The convenience and flexibility of working at home helps balance the downside of low pay, she says.

Often the transcriptionists are hired as independent contractors who can set their own schedules. They typically sign up for a certain number of shifts per week. An eight-hour shift can be completed over 12 hours, for instance, to work around the employee’s schedule.

Pay is based on line rates. And if you’re transcribing from a speech-recognition program that rate will be lower — about 50 to 60 percent lower — because some of the work has been done for you, and you’re doing more editing than typing, Lucci says.

Current rates for straight transcription are about 8 cents a line and about 1,100 lines minimum per eight-hour shift, Lucci says. If you did five shifts per week, average annual pay would be just under $23,000.

“For what our professionals are expected to know and do, that is a real sad statement,” she says. “There are those who can go well above those minimums…. I know people who can do 3,000 lines a day and they’re doing just fine.”

Training usually takes less than one year

Though no college degree is currently required, AHDI lists approved programs on its website. Most of the programs run about nine months to one year and include facets such as pharmacology, disease process and anatomy and physiology, Lucci says.

Medical transcription is also spawning more work-from-home possibilities. Lucci herself doesn’t transcribe but she works out of her Colorado home and is Chief Operating Officer for a medical transcription company that’s based in New Jersey. “I absolutely love it,” she says.

Work-from-home jobs are also available in recruiting, staffing, editing and training transcriptionists.


Monday, December 10, 2012

Pharmacy Technician Certification Requirements By State

Find your state below for in depth Pharmacy Certification requirements by State. With many States requiring a Pharmacy Technician Certifications, there is no better time to use NHA.


Thursday, December 6, 2012

Exploring Medical Transcription


A healthcare documentation specialist, sometimes known as a medical transcriptionist or a medical documentation editor, listens to a voice recording made by a doctor or other healthcare professional and either transcribes the information into a captured electronic record, or reviews and edits a version produced by a speech recognition technology software program for the record. The reports produced become part of the legal medical record, and include medical histories, discharge summaries, physical examination reports, operating room reports, diagnostic imaging studies, consultation reports, autopsy reports, referral letters and other documents. These reports are important because they serve as foundation for ongoing clinical decision-making, continuity of care, maximized reimbursement, and risk management.

Editing or transcribing medical reports is highly detailed work that requires patience, focus, and attention to detail. Healthcare documentation specialists need extensive knowledge of medical terminology, anatomy and physiology, medical procedures, pharmacology and other medical terms. They apply advanced clinical knowledge to the art of accurately interpreting and capturing patient care encounters, a skill set that must be applied in the challenging setting of enabling technologies, an expansive and constantly evolving medical language, and an often unpredictable array of practitioners who dictate in haste or speak English as a second language.

Healthcare documentation specialists often don’t just record the exact words the doctor says. They may be responsible for turning phrases and notes into complete, grammatically correct sentences. They format information according to guidelines for medical records. And they often find and question inconsistencies and inaccuracies in the doctor’s verbal report. Doctors have come to rely on these specialists to help ensure the accuracy and completeness of their medical reports.

Some healthcare providers and facilities use voice recognition software to aid in the initial oral-to-written transcription. However, these drafts must be carefully proofed against the original recording to ensure accuracy. Further editing is always required to produce a comprehensive and accurate report.

Transcriptionists and editors also keep reference materials close at hand, whether in print form or online. They frequently consult medical dictionaries, procedural guides, coding manuals, diagnostic guides and style manuals.

Accuracy is critical. In some cases, the first draft of a report is reviewed by healthcare provider, edited and returned for another draft incorporating the doctor’s changes. In other instances, an editor or transcriptionist may flag a report for verification of accuracy and review by someone in a quality assurance position before it goes to the author for signature. In many instances, the transcriptionist is expected to produce the first time a document ready for final signature.

Because medical records are confidential, transcriptionists cannot discuss the content of the reports they prepare; they must be careful to keep all recordings, paper and electronic files secure and be prepared to follow federal guidelines for confidentiality, security and privacy. Today, most files are sent online, making security, backup storage, and virus protection a paramount concern.

Compensation models can vary from an hourly rate to a per-unit incentive model to some combination of both, with some kind of incentive program being the most common scenario encountered.

Job growth is solid, because the healthcare industry is growing. As the baby boomer generation moves into the long-term healthcare spectrum (creating greater patient volume in the US healthcare system) and boomer transcriptionists retire from practice, industry experts predict a critical shortage of documentation workers to meet the evolving demands of healthcare.

While Speech Recognition Technology (SRT) is rapidly changing the role of the traditional medical transcriptionist, this automating technology is being used primarily in healthcare as a productivity-enhancement tool for MTs, medical transcription services, and healthcare facilities which have created a new hybrid role for traditional MTs – speech recognition editor. Most industry experts agree integrating SRT with an informed knowledge worker will continue to be the best documentation solution for healthcare.

Another factor driving growth for this career is the movement towards digitizing all medical records. President Obama has promised funding toward establishing electronic medical records for all patients, which would involve transcribing all paper-based charts into electronic files or utilizing electronic scanning.

The median annual wage of medical transcriptionists was $32,900 in May 2010. The median annual wage is the wage at which half the workers in an occupation earned more than that amount and half earned less. The lowest 10 percent earned less than $21,960, and the top 10 percent earned more than $46,220. Source: BLS.gov

To learn more, watch the video profile of "Medical Transcriptionists."

You can download, save and print a PDF of this career profile:
THIS OVERVIEW HAS BEEN REVIEWED AND APPROVED BY THE Association for Healthcare Documentation Integrity (AHDI).
Working Conditions

Many healthcare documentation specialists work as independent contractors or full or part-time employees, often working in their own homes. Others are employed in medical offices or hospitals and may spend part of their time performing office duties in addition to documentation.

They work with every type of healthcare provider, including doctors, nurses, physical therapists, dietitians, and other health workers.

Transcriptionists and editors spend the majority of their time sitting in front of a computer screen and use a headset to listen to their computer or another device that plays back digital voice recordings. A key command or foot pedal may be used to pause and restart the recording as the transcriptionist keys the words into an electronic file or edits the already-recorded document.

Documentation specialists are at risk of work-related injury, including repetitive motion injuries, eye strain, neck and back pain and other problems related to the nature of their work. There can be pressure to produce reports quickly, as well, along with stress associated with ensuring that every report is complete and accurate.

Transcriptionists who work in an office typically put in a standard 40-hour week. Self-employed workers may choose to work longer hours, including evenings and weekends, to increase their income, meet deadlines and balance work and family responsibilities.


Wednesday, December 5, 2012

Best time of the year to get a job

When you apply could make or break your chances with employers. So when are the best times of year to land a position? Hiring managers give a heads-up.

By Jessica Dickler, CNNMoney.com staff writer

NEW YORK (CNNMoney.com) -- Putting your job hunt on the back burner until after New Year's? That could be a big mistake, according to some hiring managers.

 With nearly 16 million Americans out of work and tending tirelessly to their job searches, some candidates may be ready for a little holiday break. But December could actually be the best time to reinvigorate your hunt, experts say.

Each industry has its own busy hiring times and business cycles, but certain times of year are particularly good for job hunting in every field, and right now is one of them.

"There is a certain pattern to when companies hire in general," said Rob Saam, a senior vice president at outplacement firm Lee Hecht Harrison."There is more hiring in January than December, but the thing about a job search is that it's a process so you should start looking before that," he said.

While job seekers typically believe that there's no sense in sending out résumés over the holidays when many people are on vacation, that may actually be the very best time to put yourself out there.
Yes, hiring happens over the holidays

December could even be the best time of year to start looking for a job, said Joanie Ruge, senior vice president at Adecco Group North America, a unit of the world's largest employment staffing firm. With an abundance of parties and events in the works, "it's a great time to be networking because most companies want to get people on board in January," she said.

"Job seekers shouldn't let the holidays slow their job search," added Carolyn Thompson, president of CMCS, a boutique staffing firm near Washington, D.C. "There are still the same number of jobs open, but actually less candidates looking because people are busy gearing up for the holidays."

Not only is there less competition, but many decisionmakers may be in a more relaxed mood and have more time on their hands as business slows. In December, many companies also review staff levels and plan budgets for the year ahead, so there may be money left in the budget to add new hires before the year end, experts said.
Best times by industry

Of course, if you're unemployed, you'll want to find a new job pronto, no matter what the calendar says.

But if you're currently working and aren't in a rush to find a new job, you can better your odds by focusing your search on the times when employers in your field typically gear up hiring, experts say.

Retailers, for example, do the bulk of their hiring ahead of the holiday season, in the months of November and December.

"Right now if you are trying to get your foot in the door with a retailer it's a great time of year because it's their busiest time," Ruge said.

Start with a seasonal job, even if it is a step down, Ruge advises, then try to turn that into a permanent position. "Retailers will look at their seasonal staff first" when it comes to hiring, she said.

Retail isn't the only industry hiring right now. Professionals who want to find a new job in finance or airlines typically also find more opportunities in December.

Finance in general "is absolutely cyclical," says Andrew Reina, practice director for job placement firm Ajilon Finance Solutions.

For companies that begin the fiscal year on Jan. 1, the end of the year can be a great time to score a financial analysis or financial reporting position. "More companies are looking at that fourth quarter as a good time to hire somebody," Reina said. Though the brokerage and hedge fund industries were decimated by last fall's market meltdown, increased scrutiny and stronger regulation spells new opportunity for job seekers this year, he said.

The availability of airline jobs also increases during the holiday season because it is the most popular and busy time for travelers, said Dion Lim, president and COO of job search site SimplyHired.com.

Those aiming to get a leg up in healthcare may have better luck next month, said Pamela Thompson, chief executive officer of the American Organization of Nurse Executives.

"It is natural to expect hospitals to increase recruitment activities around May and January because of the timing of graduation dates at nursing and medical schools," she said. Job hunters should take advantage of the career development resources at schools or network at community events offered at hospitals. she said.
Tax pros in the spring, trainers in summer

Tax specialists are mostly hired in the busy months of February and March before the April 15 tax deadline. But employment ramps up again in the late summer because there are deadlines in September and October as well.

Teaching jobs have hiring spikes in March, November, December and September, in conjunction with the start or end of the school year or semester.

Personal trainers have a good chance of being hired in the summer months. Outdoorsy jobs, like gardening and landscaping, start to spike in March and are generally available through the summer months as well, said Lim at Simply Hired.

In general, job seekers should think about ramping up their job search a few months before an industry's busy season, said Sue Marks, chief executive officer of Pinstripe Talent in Milwaukee. "Think a quarter ahead," she advised.


Tuesday, December 4, 2012

5 Things You Didn’t Know About Work From Home Jobs

If it seems like more and more people you know are working from home lately, you’re not imagining things. The U.S. Census Bureau released a report in September that shows over the last decade, the number of people working from home has risen 41 percent. Back in 2000, just about 7.4 million Americans reported working from home, and that number has increased to 13.4 million in just ten years.And while working from home is becoming more mainstream, there still exists a certain mystique about this coveted work arrangement. After all, don’t people who work from home spend an inordinate amount of time in their pajamas? And aren’t they really just sitting around all day watching television while pretending to work? The simple answer is no on both counts — telecommuters are a serious group of professionals on the whole, and they take their work arrangements seriously too.

To bring everyone up to speed on home-based jobs, here are five things you probably didn’t know about working from home.

1) People work from home to avoid distracting colleagues. 82 percent of job seekers looking for telecommuting jobs reported wanting to work from home to get away from distracting colleagues in the office in order to be more productive. The survey of over 800 people interested in telecommuting found that professionals also want to work from home to reduce their commutes, stay out of office politics, be more comfortable, and have fewer overall distractions. No survey takers indicated they were hoping to watch movies and eat bon-bons all day.

2) Telecommuters are MORE productive and work longer hours than office workers. Last year, Stanford University tracked the work ethic and production of 250 employees who worked from home for nine months, as compared to their office-bound counterparts, and the results were well in the telecommuters’ favor. The employees who worked from home took 15 percent more calls and worked 11 percent more hours than their office-bound coworkers. And overall productivity for the telecommuters was 4 percent higher than for office-bound workers.

3) Companies save money when employees work from home. Alright, so this might be one of those facts that anyone could guess, but there’s now hard evidence to back it up. According to the Telework Research Network, large companies like IBM and Sun Microsystems are saving huge amounts by allowing employees to work from home. Says the Network, “IBM slashed real estate costs by $50 million. Sun Microsystems saves $68 million a year in real estate costs. And Nortel estimates that they save $100,000 per employee they don’t have to relocate.”

4) Work from home jobs exist in almost every industry. The stereotypical work from home jobs like customer service, blogging, and direct sales are still very much a part of the mix, but most people don’t realize what a huge range of jobs there are, in almost every career and for every level of education. According to the Flexible Jobs Index, which tracks thousands of open telecommute jobs every month, the top five industries for telecommuting and other flexible jobs are medical, education, computer, administrative, and sales. Rounding out the top ten are web/software development, accounting/finance, nonprofit, project management, and research.

5) Work from home job scams are still a big problem. For all the legitimate work from home jobs on the market today, there are many more scam jobs and they get more sophisticated with time, just like a bottle of fine (scammy) wine. Some of the latest include: scammers using fake URLs pretending to be large, well-known companies like G.E. Healthcare and CNBC; scammers prowling LinkedIn offering too-good-to-be-true jobs to unsuspecting professionals out of the blue; and scammers hiring “mystery shoppers” to commit wire fraud through Western Union. If you’re looking for a work from home job, be on alert, be skeptical, and do your homework before accepting anything.

Brie Weiler Reynolds is the Content and Social Media Manager at FlexJobs, the award-winning site for telecommuting and flexible job listings, and a former career advisor. At FlexJobs, Brie offers job seekers career and work-life balance advice through the FlexJobs Blog and social media.

By October 13, 2012

Monday, December 3, 2012

Medical Transcription Companies




  • HDS Medical Information Management, 1123 S. University Ave. Suite 1016, Little Rock, AR 72205,800-866-8218, Fax 501-660-4560 Beverly@timeforhds.com
  • QualScript, LLC, 306 Salem Road, S-107, Conway, AR 72034. Phone:501-505-8885Fax: 501-505-8833. pat@qualscript.com or gayle@qualscript.com
  • RVM Transcription1700 S 48th St, Springdale, AR 72762; pkm009@gmail.com
  • Transcription, Etc., Crawfordsville, Arkansas/Memphis, Tennessee, 870-823-5830 or901-229-2943, lre35@yahoo.com
  • Quality Transcription, Inc., PO Box 7777, Springdale, AR 72766, Fax/voice mail:1-413-487-4497, qualtrans@cox.net
  • Medical Transcription Associates, 940 Golk Links, Hot Springs, AR, 71901.office 501-624-3850. Fax: 501-623-8060. Loretta Corter, Loretta_Corter@msn.com
  • QED Transcription Service, #4 McKissic Creek Center, Bentonville, AR 72712. (479) 271-7200. Fax: (479) 876-6536. Kyle Jones, Sales andMarketing. kyleaj@qedtrans.com
  • Shinnallen Enterprises, Inc., 501-885-2566, shinalen@cswnet.com
  • "STAT" Transcription Service, Hughes, AR.
  • Transcribe, LittleRock, AR 72204, 501 663 5659





  • Cyberdox Information Systems, LLC, 735 K, Bacon Avenue, Dover, DE-19901, http://www.cyberdoxonline.com, Ph: 302-736-3858, 302-228-3840,Fax: 302-736-5570
  • Vibha, Inc., Shrini shrini@vibhainc.com,302-325-9778.
  • MedServe, Ltd., Rust Road, Harbeson, DE 19951, 302-684-4302, fax 302-684-4753, TDRAINE1@aol.com
  • TJ CHELS Transcribing, 7 Verdi Circle, Newark, DE 19702, (302)838-6499, Fax: (302) 838-9698




  • EPS (Envoy Professional Services, Inc.), 1188 Bishop Street, Ste. 601,Honolulu HI, 808-599-7675 Fax: 808-528-2853. Sally Marquez.
  • Medical Transcription Hawaii, 5811 Ahakea St., Kapaa, HI 96746,808-822-4141, debs@aloha.net
  • Hans-Milson Medical Business Services Inc. milson@mail.mauigateway.com, Paia, HI
  • Rx Transcription Stat, 3110 Waialae, Honolulu, HI, 96816, http://www.lava.net/~transtat/, 808, 739-1042, fax 808, 738-0285







  • MediVoxx, 2351 Nelson Miller Parkway, Suite 102, Louisville, KY 40223, PHONE: (502) 244-9859 http://www.medivoxx.com
  • Advanced Medical Transcription, 11868 Captial Way St. B, Louisville, Kentucky 40299, http://www.amtonline.net, info@amtonline.net
  • InScribe, LLC, 430 Higgason Lane, Murray, KY 42071, Dani R. Lynch, President, Clients 270.436.2799, MTs270.436.2798 Fax 615.523.1641
  • SecureMTSource, Inc., 10456 Bluegrass Parkway, Quantum Business Centre, Louisville, KY 40299-2237,800.453.5007, 502.456.1222, Fax: 866.270.1691 Fax: 502.376.1331 http://www.securemtsource.com marlene@securemtsource.com
  • KTI II LLC, http://www.kti-llc.com, 4012 Dupont Circle, Suite 411, Louisville, Kentucky 40207, Toll Free: 1-866-395-7101, Fax: 1-866-395-7102, kspence@kti-llc.com
  • Trans Zone, 1120 Bowling Green Rd, Russellville, KY 42276, elina_g@operamail.com
  • Bluegrass Transcription Professionals 100 Cobblestone Court, Morehead, KY 40351, Phone:606-780-0080, http://www.bluegrasstranscriptionpro.com
  • Key Boards Transcription Service, 1502 Nashville St.,Russellville, KY 42276, Tamarah Jensen, 270-726-7093, Fax 270-726-8295. KheeBords@aol.com
  • Burnell Transcription Service, RT. 2 Box 313, Vanceburg, KY 41179,606 798-4972, Danny C. Burnell
  • TRxSCRIBE Transcription Services, 154 Lillian Drive, Oak Grove,Kentucky 42262. Tel:(270) 439-9992 or (270) 439-5668. FAX: (270)439-5208. TRxSCRIBE@aol.com


  • TMT Medical Transcription, Ltd., P.O. Box 19022, Shreveport, LA 71149;Tel: 318-207-0462 Fax: 903-687-4433, Martha Ballard, Tmtadm@aol.com,http://www.tmtmedicaltranscription.com
  • Integrity Transcription Service, 40104 Azalea Drive, Ponchatoula, LA 70454 Tel: 225-294-5522 Fax: 225-294-5842, Web site www.integritytranscription.com , email: jtyping@aol.com
  • Anderson Transcription Service, folsom@bellsouth.net; 504, 796-3590, fax 504, 796-8044; 301 Deerfield Road, Folsom, LA 70437; Clythia C. Anderson
  • Med-Tech Transcriptions, Inc., 2121 N. Causeway Blvd., Suite 228Metairie, LA 70471, 504 828-7100, Fax 504 835-3152, Bruce Bonar, bbonar@medtechtrans.com






  • ComTran Services, 4301 West Seventh Street, Duluth, MN 55807, Phone: 218.628.2159, Fax: 218.624.5223, breth7@charter.net
  • AccuScribe, Inc., 6900 Creston Road, Edina, MN 55435, phone: 952-920-0676, Toll-Free 1-888-920-0676. bknutson@accuscribeinc.com
  • Techniscribe, Inc., 1427 Golf Course Dr., Baxter, MN 56425, 218-825-7540,fax 218, 825-7541, Juanita Reed, tsi@brainerd.net
  • Lyzac, 10500 Ideal Ave. South, Cottage Grove MN,55016. http://www.lyzac.com, Toll free:1-877-778-9307. Fax: 1-877-778-9307 ext 13. International: 16517389457.info@lyzac.com
  • Morgan Business Services, Inc., Helen Morgan, Colleen Mapplebeck, Robbmapp@aol.com, 1301 E 79th Street,Suite 203, Bloomington, MN. 55425 612-854-8655, http://www.mbs-mt.com
  • MedScribe of Minnesota, Inc., 1609 W County Road 42, Suite 112Burnsville, Minnesota 55306, 612-895-5336, Fax:612-895-5426, medscrib@visi.com, Barbara Smith
  • Range Medical Transcription, Inc., http://www.rangemed.com, 34 South Second Ave., East, Room 208, Ely, MN 55731, 218 365-3500, Fax (218) 365-4757, baig@rangemed.com, Dr. Baig.
  • Preferred Transcription Inc., Craig Kron, Claudia Stimac, 8395 Sunset Rd. NE, Spring Lake Park, MN 55432, 612-783-0472, Fax 612-783-5909, PTInc@juno.com





New Hampshire:

New Jersey:

New Mexico:

New York:

North Carolina:

North Dakota:



Rhode Island:
  • Accutype Transcription Services, Warwick, RI, 401-732-9676, Fax401-732-9961, Lovetotype1@aol.com
South Carolina:

South Dakota:

  • TransMed Services, 510 N. James Avenue, Tea, SD 57064; 605-498-0012, mskynic@iw.net.
  • Anderson Medical Transcription, Pam Anderson, 429 Kansas City St, #14, Rapid City, SD 57701, 605-342-2931, ANDMEDT@aol.com
  • Medico-Legal Transcription Service, 2908 West Donahue, Sioux Falls, SD 57105; 605-335-6710, sales@mltsinc.com





  • Sunflower Transcription, 11323 174th Ave. Ct. E., Boney Lake, WA 98391, 253-862-5784 Fax 253-299-6015 sunflowerjen@comcast.net
  • Datamed Medical Transcription, 708 Poplar Drive, Unit 3, Bellingham, WA98226, 360-738-9191, FAX 360-395-6004, Datamed50@comcast.net
  • TLC Enterprises, P. O. Box 2114, Chelan, WA 98816, 509, 687-8112, Tara, Cherie, and Lee, tlcent@kozi.com
  • MediSTAT (Administrative Assistance, Inc. d.b.a.), 2355 Griffin Street,Suite J., Enumclaw, WA 98022. Tel: 360/802-9507 Fax: 360/802-9520. Tcheval854@aol.com
  • A Better Letter, Mercer Island, WA 98040, Jackie Drajpuch, bdrajpuc@gte.net
  • Northwest Transcription Specialists, sue@northwestmt.com and donna@northwestmt.com,360-675-3844, 877-477-6700, 840 SE 8th Ave., Suite 204,Oak Harbor, WA 98277
  • Life Lines Health Care Transcription Service, 2401 SE 161st Court, Suite A, Vancouver, Washington 98683, 360-944-0685, Fax 360-944-0697
  • Transcription Services, Inc., Wenatchee, Wa. has relocated to: DeMarceServices, Ashland, OR

Washington, DC:
West Virginia:
  • Libby DeHaven dba Libby's Letters, P.O. Box 71, Lahmansvile, WV 26731, phone 304-749-7788, libdehaven@hotmail.com
  • Skidmore Transcription Service, Michelle Skidmore, 170 Greenwood Ave Charleston, WV 25302, (304)539-1485, mlskidmore@charter.net
  • BPA Transcription, Inc., 97 New Hope Road, Ekview, WV 20571, 330-346-3353, bjtrans@aol.com
  • Medical Transcription Services, Diana Huffman, 405 54th Street,Charleston, WV, 25304 (304) 926-6608 dianahufmn@yahoo.com
  • MedWrite, Inc., P.O. Box 10098, Charleston, WV25357
  • Sue Haley, (304) 744-7472, MedWriteSv@aol.com