“A successful Associate Doctor relationship is wicked hard to do. And the criterion is that it must be a win, win, win, or it’s a No Deal.”
Dr. Pete and Dr. Stephen continue the conversation about the Associate Doctor relationship in part three of this four-part series. In this episode, they delve into the key components of the relationship process: the resume and the interview. Learn what your expectations are in this part of the process as either CEO or Associate.
01:54 – Dr. Pete and Stephen introduce the next step of the Associate Doctor relationship and why this is important information for both the CEO and the Associate alike.
05:44 – Dr. Stephen elaborates on the “win, win, win” concept and why there is no other combination to accept.
08:24 – Dr. Pete expands into the misconception of not having much value placed into the resume itself but instead relying on the interview as a sole indicator of performance.
10:38 – Dr. Stephen explores the importance of both the CEO and the Associate in knowing what they are looking for in core values and positional/role expectations
14:15 – Dr. Stephen and Dr. Pete discuss how to approach the resume as both CEO and Associate. Are you a caregiver or a business builder and how do you detail that on your resume?
21:36 – Dr. Pete dives introduced the second topic, the interview, and its significance on how you approach it as CEO or Associate.
23:39 – Dr. Stephen discusses resources for resume writing and interview prep, including Chiro-matchmakers.
26:12 – A look into the relevance of fully researching the company before the interview, the significance of practicing your answers to common interview questions and the importance of knowing the job description.
28:59 – Dr. Stephen explores interviewing with the STAR method – Situation, Task, Action, Result. Be prepared to answer with examples of your work.
31:42 – Dr. Pete explores the non-verbal components of the interview.
33:18 – Dr. Stephen discusses the questions that the Associate interviewee should not be afraid to ask in order to gain clarity of expectations and fit in the role.