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Music hello today we would like to provide you with some basic information that will assist you in filing a small claims case in Pinellas County a small claims case is a legal action filed in county court to set a legal disputes between parties where the dollar amount is $5,000 or less excluding costs interest and attorney fees Pinellas County uses a two hearing procedure a pre-trial conference and a final hearing if required this video deals with a pre-trial part of the procedure small claims court is considered a People's Court therefore a lawyer is not required but if there are complex issues involved you may want to seek legal advice the clerk's office cannot provide you with advice they can only help you with the necessary forms and procedures for filing your case anyone 18 years or older or individuals doing business as a company may file a small claims case a parent or guardian may file on behalf of a minor child each plaintiff who is party to the case must sign the statement of

FAQ

  • Why does the healthcare system in Canada have such a long wait?

    I used to write software to help hospitals keep track of their efficiency, and wait times was one of the things measured. (So were unnecessary tests, length of stay in Hospital, re-admission rates and much more)If you are interested in wait times and getting reports, the Canadian Institute for Health Information CIHI is a valuable resource.There are some things to consider.Triage: Some thing are important (Breathing before Bleeding before Broken) than others, so wait times should be sorted by diagnosis before making claims.Past results show that when Canada sets a target, the system responds to meet it, but you can't optimize everything. Triage as a concept is about setting priorities.Also, consider that workload on the health system is not uniformly spread out. I once broke a bone on Dec 23. I was out of the hospital with everything done, after having an X-ray, (including a copy of my x-rays on CD because they knew I was going to travel after Christmas), my physician talking to a specialist about the results deciding not to do surgery. All done in 3 hours from the time I got *injured*. Yes, that includes getting up, going home, finding a babysitter for my kid, waiting for my wife to come home and bring me to the hospital, limping across the parking lot, going home afterwards, etc. Everything. Apparently Canadians aren't getting sick or injured the Thursday before Christmas Eve. There are other days of the week or year where the emergency rooms are overwhelmed, and wait times skyrocket for a short period. Disease or cultural patterns can make some days have a sudden surge in need for health service.One important indicator that we track is the time from arrival to triage. If we can quickly sort out whom is going to die and whom can apply ice while waiting for the critical cases to go first, we get a preferable trade of higher wait times for non-emergency care and low overall mortality.Some Doctor's practices are better at managing appointments than others. So beware making conclusions about overall performance from a few samples, a classic logical fallacy. With my family Doctor, if you are sick or injured, you see him that day. If you just want an allergy shot or to follow up on a chronic condition, then it is next day or day after scheduled appointment. My wife's doctor (different practice) is nowhere near such schedule control and punctuality. [Any statements about why given the data I have would be purely speculative.]Population Density and Size. It is easier to achieve economies of scale and the efficiencies of specialization with high population and density. It is also easier to reallocate patients to another hospital with available capacity if it is nearby. Those whom compare Canada to France or the UK have to remember those countries have double Canada's population stuffed into less space than Manitoba, just 1 province. If those countries can't run a more efficient health care system, there is something very wrong with them.Pay by Taxes? Well that is a 2 sided coin.Canadian political parties both left and right claim to have plans to have balanced budgets. (This should be taken to mean that the Canadian voters expect the parties to at least claim they have a plan to eventually do so, and is not a partisan endorsement or prescription of how that is to be achieved.)This may come as a surprise to some readers, but a sizable number of Canadians want to keep their taxes low, and sometimes vote in governments with Tax Cuts as their agenda. This often does result in cuts to health care service, such as the Ontario Liberals removing annual eye exams from coverage (around 2004) . So while we do have taxpayer funded health care, it should not be read as unlimited money. We are trying to get value for money. Moving to a public system and away from a private one is sustained by being better value for money. Even those wanting to expand the public health care system are expected to bargain hard to control costs.Here is a hypothetical to make a point: Suppose you have to buy expensive diagnostic equipment, do to 48 "tests" a day. One unit can do one test an hour. As the purchasing manager, do you buy 2 of them, and run 24 hours a day, or 4 and let the techs sleep at night? If you buy 4, you have spent twice the money to achieve the same speed of service. If you can't line up the people needing the test to fill that queue 24 hours a day, you can't get away with buying only 2. Idle capacity costs money. If there is always 1 new person in line to get service as a test begins, you can maximize throughput and eliminate down-time. To a certain extent, wait times are about minimizing idle capacity.Next time you are in a hospital ward and there is no nurse at the station, remember that admins want their nurses doing patient care over 80% of the time. So 80% of the time they are out doing rounds and actively taking care of people instead of being available at the station. One will eventually return to the station, and one will definitely respond to the emergency button.Cuts that remove idle capacity are often called 'trimming the fat' and don't impact wait times. Other cuts do eliminate capacity or fail to provide service, so there are other issues. In some ways, this is dumping costs off the taxpayer and onto the sick, privatization by stealth.This is to illustrate that there is a tension between financial efficiency and speed of service. Sometimes we make good choices to achieve both. There are also cases where improving patient throughput at a lower cost per patient raises total costs because more people can get service faster. In the spirit of a non-partisan forum, I'll leave it to the Canadian readers to decide which politicians at a particular moment are cutting services to achieve budget targets and which ones are finding efficiencies and yielding real savings.Then there is something to consider: How much surplus capacity is needed in case of emergency, seasonal variance, or a crisis that can quarantine hospitals, such as SARS?In part America is paying for surplus capacity, UN-required tests, profit margins, massive administration, advertising, billing collection and bad debts, and other business overheads. Unlike America, other countries try to do bulk purchasing to negotiate better deals for drugs. This is part of how other countries can spend a lot less per citizen on health and get comparable or better results.In general Canada does quite well at giving priority to doing things to save lives faster rather than elective procedures. Remember when comparing health care systems you have to use %of GDP as a measure, since a government dumping a cost off the Taxpayer and onto the taxpayers whom happen to need care helps the Government's bottom line and reduces taxes, but does not make the national system more financially efficient.

  • What steps must a licensed professional counselor take to accept insurance or medicaid/medicare?

    It depends on your state, but typically, they want you to fill out the CAQH application. But each insurance can be very different in how they go about the process. Medicaid and Medicare are a bit different, but again, you will most likely be required to fill out the CAQH. I would ask your colleagues who they take (insurance) and why. I currently only accept two carriers - one national, and one local (but quite large). I do this for two reasons:1) Reimbursement rates are pretty decent with each (the local being superior) and2) Ease of filing - one has a clearinghouse that they provide for free to providers, and the other pays so well, I don't mind filling out the claims forms by hand!I have been in private practice since 2011, and I have only recently began taking insurance. My learning curve has been interesting, but I will say, both groups I chose have been excellent to work with, thus far. Hope this helps!

  • How can I claim the VAT amount for items purchased in the UK? Do I need to fill out any online forms or formalities to claim?

    Easy to follow instructions can be found here Tax on shopping and servicesThe process works like this.Get a VAT 407 form from the retailer - they might ask for proof that you’re eligible, for example your passport.Show the goods, the completed form and your receipts to customs at the point when you leave the EU (this might not be in the UK).Customs will approve your form if everything is in order. You then take the approved form to get paid.The best place to get the form is from a retailer on the airport when leaving.

  • In what cases do you have to fill out an insurance claim form?

    Ah well let's see. An insurance claim form is used to make a claim against your insurance for financial, repair or replacement of something depending on your insurance. Not everything will qualify so you actually have to read the small print.

  • How do I fill out the disability forms so well that my claim is approved?

    Contact Barbara Case, the founder of USA: Providing Free Advocacy & Support She's incredible!

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