Physician Surveys – Top 50 Sites to Earn Money Doing Surveys

Top Survey Sites for Physicians to Earn Money 

 

physician surveys

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

As a physician, I am always looking to supplement my income. Surveys are a great way to do that on your off time. Initially, it was hard to find surveys that paid well and/or catered toward physicians. Over the years, I have compiled a nice list of physician survey sites and their specific contact information. Some surveys can pay up to $250 + for an hour of your time. That is more than what most doctors make per hour. They key is to register for as many survey sites as possible and fill out your complete profile. This way you get surveys you qualify for and get more of them. Will this make you rich? Of course, not.   But, it can be a significant source of supplemental income. So, take a look below, register and get started today so you can…

*pay off you student loans faster

*pay off bills quicker

*save more for retirement

*start you kids’ college savings plan

*take that vacation you always wanted to take

*much, much more

 

***Survey Site of the Year***

Get rewarded with $5 checks  even if you don’t qualify for a survey.  Physicians, PAs and NPs in the United States can register.

Surveys for up to $250/hour for your time.

Follow the steps below and start earning.

1.  Click here –>> Sign me up!  

2.  Click on confirmation email that will be sent to you to be validated as a healthcare professional in the United States.

3.  Complete surveys as you get them in your email.

 

 

 

  1. Alpha Detail

2. JRA Reckner 

Reckner General Surveys

3.  Physicians Round Table

4.Olson Research Group

  1. Focus Pointe Global (In person in NYC)

 

  1. e-rewards Medical

 

  1. GLG:

Email md17careers@gmail.com for a direct referral

  1. Quattro Consulting:

 

  1. Opinionsite Health

 

  1. Impact Network

 

  1. Market Plus Research

 

  1. Curizon/ Toluna Online

Email md17careers@gmail.com for a personal referral

 

  1. 42 Market Research

 

  1. GFK/Physician Consulting Network

 

  1. Medscape

 

  1. SurveyRX

 

  1. Charter Oak Research Services

 

  1. Epocrates Honors

 

  1. ZoomRx

 

  1. Sermo (email md17careers@gmail.com FIRST to earn $10 when you join)

 

  1. Mnow

 

  1. BI
  2. InCrowdAnswers (micro surveys that take minutes to do)
  3. M3GlobalResearch
  4. All Global Circle
  5. CE Outcomes
  6. Encuity
  7. Focus Forward
  8. Guidepoint
  9. Healthcasts
  10. Health Strategies Group
  11. Inspired Opinions
  12. Keyquest Health
  13. L&E Research
  14. QuantiaMD
  15. ExpertConnect
  16. CurbsideMe
  17. Medefield
  18. MDThink
  19. MDforLives
  20. MedSurvey
  21. Medical Advisory Board
  22. Physicians Interactive
  23. Pick Research Solutions
  24. PPMSuite
  25. Research Now
  26. SanofiUS
  27. SHC Universal
  28. Truth on Call
  29. Vindale Research
  30. Science Advisory Board
  31. View My Health Records

 

Sample Surveys:

1.

Dear Doctor,
We are currently conducting telephone interviews with Physicians regarding Chronic Migraine Management, and we would like to invite you to participate.

Please note: You must be on the phone & computer simultaneously for this research.

Length: 60 minutes

Compensation for completed interview: 225 USD

Valid through: Friday, June 23, 2017 or when we reach our desired number of completes.

Begin the Survey!
Your unique invite code is 1N6F-12L1-CPDM for project R15587 Please use it to refer any inquiry regarding this study.

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

2.

      PAID MARKET RESEARCH INVITATION

Project: Beverages

Incentive: $250

Details: 7 Day Online Board

Dates: August 29th – September 5th

We are thrilled that you would like to share your views and participate in this research project. You are just a few questions away! If you appear to qualify, a Survey Squad member will reach out with more details.

 

  If you no longer wish to receive cash opportunity invitations for market research, unsubscribe.  ©2016 Survey Squad  Privacy Policy

 

 

3.

 

Hello Doctor We are currently offering $825.00 to our members who qualify for and complete a research study on Chemotherapy-induced neuropathic pain and Diabetic Peripheral Neuropathic Pain. If you are interested in participating, please complete the short online questionnaire at the following link to see if you qualify.   Link: https://survey.schlesingerassociates.com/Survey/CSLaunch.aspx?scrid=47719&seguid=f05297ef-f31c-4025-842e-bc022cfaea28&rid=272651537

Study Incentive: $825.00 Study Type Online Interview Study Date(s): Between 26-Jul-2017 and 28-Jul-2017 Study Topic: Chemotherapy-induced neuropathic pain and Diabetic Peripheral Neuropathic Pain Additional Notes:

 

If your answers qualify you for this study, you will be contacted within the next 48 hours to verify your participation. Qualified respondents who are invited and who participate in the research will receive the study incentive above.

 

 

4.

Dear Doctor,
I am writing to inform you that the deadline for the online survey about Infections with Infectious Disease Physicians is fast approaching.

The survey should take approximately 30 minutes to complete.

Compensation for completed survey: 100 USD

Valid through: Friday, June 23, 2017 or when we reach our desired number of completes.

Begin the Survey!
Your unique invite code is 2E9Q-AOLO-076H for project R15025 Please use it to refer any inquiry regarding this study.

TIPS:  ****This is the only way to MAXIMIZE your survey results.***

  1. Click on the above links and apply to as many sites as possible. The more panels you are registered with, the more surveys you will receive.
  2. Completely fill out all profile information. Choose broad interests. For example, if you are a Physical Medicine and Rehab. Physician, you can choose interests such as Ortho, Neurology and Rheumatology.
  3. Reply to survey requests quickly as spots may fill up quick. Choose email and text for survey alerts.

 

$$SAMPLE CHECKS$$:

physician surveys check

PhysicianSurveyCheck

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

M3physiciansurveycheck

M3physiciansurveycheck1

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

A Letter to the Doctors and Nurses Who Cared for My Wife

After his 34-year-old wife suffered a devastating asthma attack and later died, the Boston writer Peter DeMarco wrote the following letter to the intensive care unit staff of CHA Cambridge Hospital who cared for her and helped him cope.

As I begin to tell my friends and family about the seven days you treated my wife, Laura Levis, in what turned out to be the last days of her young life, they stop me at about the 15th name that I recall. The list includes the doctors, nurses, respiratory specialists, social workers, even cleaning staff members who cared for her.

“How do you remember any of their names?” they ask.

How could I not, I respond.

Every single one of you treated Laura with such professionalism, and kindness, and dignity as she lay unconscious. When she needed shots, you apologized that it was going to hurt a little, whether or not she could hear. When you listened to her heart and lungs through your stethoscopes, and her gown began to slip, you pulled it up to respectfully cover her. You spread a blanket, not only when her body temperature needed regulating, but also when the room was just a little cold, and you thought she’d sleep more comfortably that way.

You cared so greatly for her parents, helping them climb into the room’s awkward recliner, fetching them fresh water almost by the hour, and by answering every one of their medical questions with incredible patience. My father-in-law, a doctor himself as you learned, felt he was involved in her care. I can’t tell you how important that was to him.

Then, there was how you treated me. How would I have found the strength to have made it through that week without you?

How many times did you walk into the room to find me sobbing, my head down, resting on her hand, and quietly go about your task, as if willing yourselves invisible? How many times did you help me set up the recliner as close as possible to her bedside, crawling into the mess of wires and tubes around her bed in order to swing her forward just a few feet?

How many times did you check in on me to see whether I needed anything, from food to drink, fresh clothes to a hot shower, or to see whether I needed a better explanation of a medical procedure, or just someone to talk to?

How many times did you hug me and console me when I fell to pieces, or ask about Laura’s life and the person she was, taking the time to look at her photos or read the things I’d written about her? How many times did you deliver bad news with compassionate words, and sadness in your eyes?

When I needed to use a computer for an emergency email, you made it happen. When I smuggled in a very special visitor, our tuxedo cat, Cola, for one final lick of Laura’s face, you “didn’t see a thing.”

And one special evening, you gave me full control to usher into the I.C.U. more than 50 people in Laura’s life, from friends to co-workers to college alums to family members. It was an outpouring of love that included guitar playing and opera singing and dancing and new revelations to me about just how deeply my wife touched people. It was the last great night of our marriage together, for both of us, and it wouldn’t have happened without your support.

There is another moment — actually, a single hour — that I will never forget.

On the final day, as we waited for Laura’s organ donor surgery, all I wanted was to be alone with her. But family and friends kept coming to say their goodbyes, and the clock ticked away. About 4 p.m., finally, everyone had gone, and I was emotionally and physically exhausted, in need of a nap. So I asked her nurses, Donna and Jen, if they could help me set up the recliner, which was so uncomfortable, but all I had, next to Laura again. They had a better idea.

They asked me to leave the room for a moment, and when I returned, they had shifted Laura to the right side of her bed, leaving just enough room for me to crawl in with her one last time. I asked if they could give us one hour without a single interruption, and they nodded, closing the curtains and the doors, and shutting off the lights.

I nestled my body against hers. She looked so beautiful, and I told her so, stroking her hair and face. Pulling her gown down slightly, I kissed her breasts, and laid my head on her chest, feeling it rise and fall with each breath, her heartbeat in my ear. It was our last tender moment as a husband and a wife, and it was more natural and pure and comforting than anything I’ve ever felt. And then I fell asleep.

I will remember that last hour together for the rest of my life. It was a gift beyond gifts, and I have Donna and Jen to thank for it.

Really, I have all of you to thank for it.

With my eternal gratitude and love,

Peter DeMarco

Original Source:  NYTimes

Laughter is the Best Medicine

  1.  The Dreaded “Children” Diagnosis

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2.  And the colonoscopy says…

colonoscopy

 

 

 

 

 

3.  Medicine is crazy.

crazymedicine

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

4.  Side effects of EtOH

drinkpregnancy

 

 

 

 

 

5.  Social media

fbstatus

 

 

 

 

 

 

6.  A physician’s job is hard.

hardwork

 

 

 

 

 

7.  The self-diagnosing patient

internet diagnosis

 

 

 

 

 

8.  Where did my life go?

marriedorpregnant

 

 

 

 

 

9.    Modern medicine

pillbody

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

10.  Smoking is relaxing

quitordead

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Please SHAREComment and tell me your favorite or share one you like.

26 Ways for Physicians to Supplement Their Income

physician money

 

Now that you finished medical school and residency, you may think to yourself “How am I going to pay back these loans, get a house, get a car, support a family?”  Unlike 20 years ago, you have many options to supplement your income.  Here are some ways for physicians to supplement their income whether they are fresh out of residency or experienced.

 

1.  Get a job with the state Department of transportation (DOT) as a medical examiner: http://nadme.org/

2.  Teaching university courses online.  There may be a variety of health related topics you can teach.  See www.uoponline.com among others.

3.  Author CME courses. See:  www.arcmesa.org

4.  Locum tenens can be a good idea. Try:  Nomad

Nomad is a free network for doctors to find great locum tenens, telehealth, and permanent jobs, without agency recruiters and with full transparency of job details.  Don’t let recruiters take more of what you should be making!  The site was created For doctors, by doctors.

5.  Check out some freelance sites for possible medical writing or other positions:  www.upwork.comwww.sologig.com, www.elance.com

6.  There are always jobs for doing IME’s or expert witnessing for attorneys or insurance companies. See:  www.mcn.com, www.nationalmedicalconsultants.com, Scope Medical

7.  Try www.ssa.gov for your state social security office.   You could be an expert witness, review charts or see patients.

8.  Freelance writing, either online or offline on parenting topics. See:  www.writersmarket.com, www.writersweekly.com and many others for more on freelance writing. There are many parenting websites and they are often looking for content.  Having an MD can really help you get your foot in the door.

9.  Have you considered becoming a life or career coach?  Check out www.coachville.com (coaching is listed in the Edwards book as one of the highest paying and most in demand work-at-home jobs).  The work is done primarily by telephone.

10.  Teach online for Kaplan for the MCAT and the other Pre-Health tests.  It’s a super easy job and you can TA from behind the scenes (and therefore can literally just log in, answer some questions and get paid $20 an hour)  If you actually teach it, you’ll make $30+ an hour.

11.  In regards to surveys, I recommend M3Reckner, MDLinx.  You will not be contacted all that frequently,  but they’ll pay you $200-300 for an hour of your time.  It can be interesting too, as it usually involves new drug, device, etc.

12.  Midlevel providers — nurse practitioners (NPs) and physician assistants (PAs)– are entering independent practice or working in retail clinics that have no doctors on-site.  Mid level providers are often required to designate a supervising physician and work with him or her.  They pay the supervising physician as much as $15,000 a year for basically several hours of work each month.

How do physicians find midlevels to supervise?  NPs looking for physician-supervisors sometimes advertise on Craigslist, or you might be able to connect with them on LinkedIn, Twitter, or Facebook, according to the Nurse Practitioner Business Owner Website.  This site also offers discussion groups.

13. Sitting at your own home office, you can provide telehealth consults to distant patients.  This work — done by phone or over the Internet — generally uses part-time physicians.  You can arrange to take the calls in your off hours.

Telehealth doctors, who advise patients whom they will never meet in person, deal with a variety of simple complaints.  Because procedures are not involved, the work is a good fit for primary care physicians.  They can even write short-term prescriptions.  If the telehealth physician decides that the complaint cannot be handled over the phone, the patient is directed to a local doctor or the emergency department.

See:  http://www.ringadoc.com, http://www.americanwell.com, http://www.teladoc.com, http://www.mynowclinic.com/provider, http://www.soliant.com/physicians, http://www.virtualmedicalgroup.com

14.  The resurgence of house calls provides a new way to make extra money.  A variety of fledgling companies offer part-time employment, reviving a tradition that seemed all but dead in the 1990s.

See:   http://www.innhousedoctor.com, http://www.whiteglove.com

15.  Physicians can get short-term locum tenens jobs to staff special events, such as walks and runs, music festivals, and health screenings.

16.  Work on a Cruise Ship

See:  Carnival, Royal Caribbean, Norwegian Cruise Line

17.  Compensation and Pension Exams, IMEs, Peer Reviews

Do exams for the military, Veterans Administration and insurance companies.

Designated Doctor Exams, Required Medical Exams & Independent Medical Exams: Evaluating the medical status of an injured patient.

Treatment Planning/Reviews: Evaluating and making recommendations concerning the proper medical treatment.

Second Surgical Opinions: Evaluating surgical candidates

See:  METhttp://www.churchilleval.com, USA JobsQTC, VESConcentra

18. Identify Cash-paying Services in Your Own Practice.  It’s clear to succeed we must become less reliant on insurance.  Are there patients that you service that are not dependent on medical insurance?  For example, if you are in primary care, are there patients you can identify who are paying by cash?  Contact these patients as this could be a seamless way in transitioning to a concierge medicine practice.

19. Start a Class.  Is your clinic unused on the weekends or after hours?  You may want to consider offering group classes to help with patients, or attract new ones.  These can be on topics where you wish you can spend more time with patients.  Examples we have recommended include bringing in nutritionists, or start a smoking cessation session.  This can bring in income when your clinic is not in use.

20. Become a Coach or Consultant. What type of specialized knowledge can you share with others?  Becoming a consultant can help you provide help to others who need it and will pay you for your expertise.  In fact I know doctors who help other doctors with burnout, build a cash practice, or advise on financial investments.  With many doctors transitioning this area will just get even bigger and in demand.

21. Create your Own Online Membership Site.  I’ve worked with doctors who have built private fee-based websites for their patients where they share knowledge to help them with their health.   Note, you don’t have to be limited by health subjects, just find a topic that you are passionate, and that you can provide content that people will want.

22. Start a Blog.  Have something to say?  You can make a nice extra income by writing and selling your own products via your own blog.  Make extra money selling online advertising.  You can also use that as a springboard to building a following.  Generate more revenue by adding an email autoresponder to notify readers of upcoming posts.

See:  www.kevinmd.com, www.33charts.com, www.getbetterhealth.com, Mercola

23.  Rent out your office space to other doctors needing space.  For example, you can rent out your space for doctors to conduct physical exams, EMG nerve conduction tests, or any other use they may need.  Use Backpage or Craigslist to list your space.

24.  Workmen’s Compensation Exams, Disability Evaluations, Peer Reviews, Appeal Reviews, and/or FMLA Second and Third Opinions

See:  MSLA

25.  Medicare Advantage exams – Perform in-house exams.  You are not required to prescribe medication, order lab tests, do blood work or alter the member’s current treatment regimen.

You can choose to work locally, across state, or out of state.  They work entirely around your schedule to make these evaluations as convenient as possible.  They can be done on a part-time or ongoing/weekly basis.

See Censeo Health

26.  Work at an urgent care center.  Mainly open to ER docs, Occupational Medicine, Internal Medicine and Family Medicine.  Pediatricians can work at Pediatric urgent care centers.

See Concentra, MedSpring

 

Please SHARE with any physician that wants to reach their true potential!  Thanks for the support.

Please check back often as I intend to update this post.

 

Please Don’t Do this to Your Doctor!

caring physician

 

Very eye opening article….

I’ve almost written this blog 100 times and stopped myself because I try my best not to touch things that are super controversial, but I can quiet my heart no more.

I have no idea when this culture shift happened and only half understand why it happened, but I find myself completely disgusted with people vilifying medical doctors. There I said it. Every time I turn on the news or scroll through my newsfeed I see something about some medicine, vitamin, vaccine, or medical intervention that doctors are either forcing on you to harm you or not telling you about to harm you. The theme is the same everytime. “Do not trust doctors. They have an agenda.”

In full disclosure, I’m married to a resident physician (or as my humbling nephew Hunter called him, a beginner doctor) and my father is a surgeon. And by nature of my husband being a resident many of our closest friends are also doctors so maybe it is easier for me to have a higher opinion of doctors than most, but here are the things that get to me.

Firstly, do you have a medical degree? Do you person writing propaganda that successfully sways the heart of Americans have a medical degree? No. You never see “those” articles, and I know you know the ones, written by people with medical degrees. Ever. Yet somehow, everyday Americans cling to their words like they are the gospel truth and use them as ammo against their own doctors. What is that about? I was there through four grueling years of medical school. It was intense to say the least. I can remember watching Matt study like his life depended on it. I watched him lose weight and turn sort of a strange green color as he spent months in the gross anatomy lab learning each and every part of the human body. I can remember the joy on his face the first time he came home from his family medicine rotation when he realized that this might be the “specialty” for him. And now I watch him work hours that are not normal to any normal people while joyfully learning the art and science of medicine. So please, please, please, stop treating doctors like they are dumb. They have given up at a minimum SEVEN years of their lives to work harder than the rest of us will ever have to work so that can confidently and safely take care of you. I know that you feel like they are misinformed and lied to by whoever is doing the lying today, but I promise you that they are smart and dedicated individuals who spend a lot of their free time reading about all of the most up-to-date medical information and are more than willing to talk with you about the miracle weight loss pill that you saw on Dr. Oz. They are not dumb. Give them a chance.

Phew. I think my blood pressure is rising as I type.

Secondly, and this is the one that gets to me the most, there is no conspiracy in which doctors are trying to poison you or withhold a miracle cancer diet or whatever else the internet says. I know this might sound crazy, but most of the doctors that I know are genuinely caring people. I know. How can that be right? Well they are. Remember how hard I said they worked? In my experiences, most doctors went into medicine because they wanted to help people. It’s really simple. I know this because I’ve been out to dinner with a group of doctors and their families and seen one of them run out to answer a phone call about a patient that they’ve been worried about all night. I’ve seen them crying about a bad outcome for a patient and going over the record again and again to see if there was something they missed that they shouldn’t have. I’ve seen my own husband pull out his ipad at 10 pm just to double check the “up-to-date” article on something and make sure he gave his patient the best treatment available for something as benign as a persistent upper respiratory infection. And sadly, I’ve been the therapist for him the days when he had to look a patient in the eye and tell them it was time to look into hospice and that their days were numbered. These people care. They care enough to not keep the magical cancer diet from you. There is no conspiracy. They are people who work a lot, sacrifice a lot, and do it because they want to be there with you in the joyful moments when you deliver your baby and the hardest moments when you had another miscarriage and you’re crying in the exam room.

Thirdly, their families care too. We sacrifice a lot for those “dumb conspirators” to take care of people. We are cheering you on as we hear the good news and crying with you when we hear of the tragedies. Even my four year old has started to pray for “daddy’s patients” when daddy can’t be home with us to say goodnight. Should I be offended when I read the latest article about the entire medical community trying to take over the world one vaccination at a time? No. I should keep scrolling, but the truth is that I can’t help but feel a little sadness that this is the world that our doctors have to practice medicine in.

And lastly (because fourthly sounds odd and I should stop), they cannot cure you of damage you have done to yourself. They cannot undo 25 years of smoking with a magic pill. They cannot force you to eat right and exercise when you’re 20 so that you’ll be healthy when you’re 50. They cannot guarantee that you will live pain free and disease free for your entire life.

Is the state of healthcare broken? Yes. Does your doctor agree? Yes. So please let’s stop vilifying them about it. Be careful who you put your trust in, and if you have children, pretty pretty please with sugar on top, please seek out the opinion of an actual medical doctor before making decisions regarding their health and well-being. I can be a tad bit hippy trippy in my own life, and while Matt may occasionally roll his eyes at me, he is always willing to hear me out and talk it over.

Doctors are not dumb. They are not misinformed (except about the fact that I think a fever should start before 100.5. My kids feel bad long before 100.5). They are not in it for the money because believe me it ain’t worth it. So next time you feel compelled to share some new internet smear campaign against the medical community, reconsider. Check the facts. Talk to your doctor.

Please excuse me while I step off my soapbox.

I’m done. 😉

Please SHARE this with anyone it can help!  Thanks for the support.

 


 

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