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3 Things That Make a Good Plastic Surgery Expert Witness

TASA ID: 11869

The role of a plastic surgery expert witness is not a simple one. There are several components required in order to perform this role well. With every word being scrutinized, there is a great amount of pressure resting on the shoulders of expert witnesses, not to mention the added pressure of being addressed - and accountable - in a court of law.

In this brief article, we will outline three things which make a good plastic surgery expert witness. When choosing your next expert witness, it might be prudent to ensure the plastic surgery expert witness you choose has these qualities:

3 Tips When Choosing Your Next Plastic Surgeon Expert Witness

TASA ID: 11869

Choosing a plastic surgeon expert witness is not as easy as it seems. On the surface, one might think that you simply have to find a plastic surgeon who is willing to serve as an expert witness. However, there is far more to it than meets the eye. Below we offer three tips which may come in handy when choosing your next expert witness plastic surgeon:

Wounds

TASA ID: 694

Wounds to the skin and deeper structures are among the most common of acute medical conditions.  Fortunately, most of these are minor injuries, and most of them resolve uneventfully when managed appropriately.  Many wounds; however, involve injuries that require skillful assessment to properly appreciate their magnitude, and many must be repaired skillfully to avoid long-term sequelae.

Standing to Work…Is This a Game Changer for Contact Centers?

TASA ID: 10539

This article was originally published in the July 2017 issue of the Contact Center Pipeline:  http://contactcenterpipeline.com/downloadorder.aspx?dir=Members&file=LT201708

 

In the beginning…there were no chairs.  People sat on the ground, on rocks, on fallen trees.  Then society began to become organized, and chairs were invented as “status symbols” for the powerful and wealthy (Kroemer & Grandjean, Fitting the Task to the Human, Fifth Ed., 1997, Taylor & Francis, London.)  High stools were crafted, along with regal chairs and thrones.  Leaders in some societies were carried in elevated chairs to announce their importance. 

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