DENTAL BULLETIN, ISSUE 51
When you have put your heart and soul into working hard and have accumulated assets as a result (often of significant value), surely you want these to be left to people of your own choosing and not necessarily as prescribed by law.
With so much at stake, having a valid will is crucial. Those of you subscribed to discount offer websites will regularly get...Read More
The following is a list of the records your company must keep sorted at the company’s registered office:
1) Register of members.
Under the 2006 Companies Act every limited company is required to keep a register of its members. This document will be evidence of the members of the company and the shares they hold. The register of members should include:
The member’s name and address.
The date...Read More
A great source of information is Companies House itself. In order to register a new limited company, an IN01 application form will need to be completed. This can be done either on line (for a £12 fee) or in hard copy (for a £40 fee), by completing the form and sending it to Companies House. The form will ask for a variety of information including the following:
1) A company name....Read More
The Supreme Court has today upheld Unison’s appeal and found that Employment Tribunal fees are unlawful. This is a ground-breaking decision; since the fees have been introduced, many have argued that it prevents access to justice and as the years have trickled by the statistics have shown this to be the case.
Introduction of Fees
On 28th July 2013 the Government introduced fees...Read More
DENTAL BULLETIN, ISSUE 50
Refusing to treat a patient
With so much regulation in place and a fear of patient complaints being escalated to the GDC, you may feel as if patients hold all the power. However, there are situations when you are entitled to refuse to treat a patient. Below are 6 legitimate reasons for refusing to provide treatment:
When a patient questions your...Read More
DENTAL BULLETIN, ISSUE 49
Principle 4 of the GDC outlines the standards expected of dentists in collecting and protecting a patient’s personal information. Confidentiality is central to the doctor/patient relationship, and there is a clear obligation upon all medical professionals to keep personal details, medical history, treatments and the costs associated with it private.