Is your inventory manager empowered to protect your bottom line? If not, then youâ€™re leaving money on the table that could be used instead to grow the healthiest, most robust veterinary practice possible! This episode of the Inventory Nation Podcast focuses on all things COGS, which stands for Cost of Goods Sold.
Is your inventory manager empowered to protect your bottom line? If not, then youâ€™re leaving money on the table that could be used instead to grow the healthiest, most robust veterinary practice possible! This episode of the Inventory Nation Podcast focuses on all things COGS, which stands for Cost of Goods Sold. Host Nicole Clausen, president and inventory expert at Veterinary Care Logistics, walks us through both definitions and available systems to identify exactly where your practiceâ€™s costs lie, which when it comes to COGS means anything related to caring for a patient. Youâ€™ll learn about a great (free!) resource for tracking exactly where these expenditures are and what percentage they represent of your revenue year over year. Having aÂ methodology in place provides not only a vital measure of your practiceâ€™s financial health but also a means for reducing costs through lean, intentional, highly effective inventory practices. Wouldnâ€™t you rather spend resources on compensating your dedicated team than wasting dollars on expired products, diversion, mischarges, and other inventory-related vulnerabilities? Listen to this episode, and youâ€™ll know exactly why the answer is a resounding: Yes!
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Veterinary Care Logistics serves veterinarians and their teams who are frustrated that their current inventory system is not functioning correctly and are facing out-of-control inventory costs and improperly stocked hospitals. VCL helps veterinarians through inventory analysis, comprehensive step-by-step action plans, and thorough team member training. My clients experience great success and rave about my work because I roll up my sleeves and get dirty working with your hospital to improve your inventory as if it was my own hospital.