Lightning MD Practice Management Software is a cloud-based medical billing platform that helps medical practices manage accounts receivable, worklists, reports, and bank statements via mobile and desktop interfaces. This secure and easy-to-learn software requires minimum training. Most users can set up a practice and begin using the solution within an hour. The software comes with an LMD claims manager that allows users to sort all outstanding balances by transforming them into a color code based on the time spent in accounts receivable.
Red for 91 days or more, yellow for 31-90 days, and green for 30 days or less. Not only this but users can also color-code patient statements in a similar manner to know which accounts require attention.
The platform offers also offers services other than medical billing, such as convenient scheduling and RCM solutions for different healthcare organizations. Lightning MD additionally provides a custom superbill setup for a medical specialty without using templates to ensure a fast and intuitive billing process. Users can also identify claims that are not likely to get paid and categorizes them into a separate worklist. Thus, problem claims can be easily detected and can be fixed, and submitted appropriately.
Lightning MD Pricing
Pricing is not shared openly by the vendor. You can request a price quote by clicking on the ‘Get Pricing’ Button.
The platform offers online support.
Lightning MD USP
The software offers extensive reporting functionality to help users get critical insights into the practice.
Lightning MD Advantages
The software offers an intuitive interface and ease of scheduling. Users can save a lot of time in data entry tasks. It additionally enables users to enter all CPTs codes together one time.
Lightning MD Limitations
It does not include options to notify physicians when patients are logged in and ready for consultations in the waiting room.
Lightning MD Practice Management Software Features
Practice Management Software
Reporting and Analytics
Medical Billing Service