Why you should not hire dermatologists as consultants

A dermatologist is not an expert.

They are not trained in how to do their job.

And they are not always a good fit for your business.

Here’s why.

article From top to bottom: 1.

It’s a waste of money to hire a dermatologist in the first place.

A study from the University of Washington found that dermatologists who are paid more than $200,000 per year are paid about twice as much as dermatologists with the same job title.

2.

The vast majority of dermatologists are paid less than $40,000 a year.

The median annual salary of a dermatology consultant is about $30,000, according to a 2016 study by the American Academy of Dermatology.

3.

The majority of cosmetic dermatologists make less than half of what dermatologists earn.

According to a study by Lulu, a makeup brand, the median annual wage for a dermatologists in the U.S. is about 60 percent less than that of a similar-sized cosmetic surgeon.

The most common salary gap between dermatologists and cosmetic surgeons is 25 percent.

4.

The dermatologist’s job title has a direct impact on the job.

“It’s the person who’s there who will decide the outcome of a clinical trial,” said Michael Pardes, a dermatologic assistant professor at Duke University School of Medicine who studies dermatology.

“A good dermatologist will do the best they can.”

The majority say the title makes it harder to recruit qualified candidates, he added.

5.

A dermatology professional is only one of many jobs in dermatology that require advanced training.

“There are so many other things to do that are going to require specialized training,” said Dr. James F. Schulz, a professor of dermatology at Northwestern University.

For example, a person who wants to be a plastic surgeon or an orthopedic surgeon will need more than just a high school diploma.

“When we see people with that kind of experience who don’t get into dermatology because they don’t have a good salary, we have a problem,” he said.

6.

It can be difficult to find an affordable position in dermatologists.

According a 2016 survey by the National Association of Dermal Plastic Surgeons, about 25 percent of dermatologic jobs require at least a high-school diploma or less.

Many dermatologists work part-time or part-year, depending on their specialty, and it’s not always easy to find a position that’s affordable for those with lower levels of education.

“I think we’re all trying to do a better job finding jobs for our people,” Dr. Schulz said.

7.

Dermatologists may have to make compromises in their compensation.

“Most of the time we are doing work for people who don.t have that same kind of education, so that is something that we have to think about,” said Pardis.

8.

Some people prefer working in the private sector.

“Some of the people that I have talked to, they are really passionate about what they do,” said Schulz.

“They want to be on the cutting edge of cosmetic care and so on.”

Some dermatologists prefer to work in a clinical setting, and some say it is important to be able to stay away from the office during the day and to have time to practice.

“You have to be very disciplined, and I don’t want to do the work in the office when I’m not getting paid,” said Riechmann.

9.

Dermalologists may not be a good match for your customer base.

“The vast majority are not dermatologists,” said Margo Tovar, a senior lecturer in the department of cosmetic surgery at the University’s School of Dentistry.

“And we’re not looking to do cosmetic work in their day to day lives, we’re looking to treat their dermatological issues,” she added.

And if your customers want a dermatological expert, it’s best to have a more experienced one, she added, adding that many dermatologists can provide better advice and services than those who are more experienced.

“We’re trying to look at the big picture of the needs and the potential of the customer,” said Tov, who added that some dermatologists might not be suitable for people in certain age groups.

10.

There are some positive aspects to hiring a dermatist.

“In general, we like to be the first line of defense,” said Darlene Lasky, a clinical associate professor of cosmetic and radiology at the Johns Hopkins University School, who is also a board member of the American Board of Derms.

But there are other positives, too.

“If we can provide quality care and a great experience for our clients, then we’ll see an increase in the number of referrals and we’ll be able expand our practice,” she said.

And dermatologists often find a way to support patients.

“For example, I’m a