Projects

After 13 years in wealth management, where I worked almost exclusively with small business owners and physicians who owned their own practices, I spent a year living and working in Haiti.

For the last five years, I’ve been focusing most of my attention on the development of two main topics: Impact Capitalist and Regenerative Health Management. It should come as no surprise that the two are deeply related.

Project 1: ImpactCapitalist

What started as a concept when I lived and worked in Haiti, Impact Capitalist is a company that looks to make a meaningful difference in the lives of others through business ownership. The idea stems from the many conversations I’ve had through the years with busienss owners who felt that they needed to go on a short-term mission trip so that they could “give back” and “make a difference.”  My response to them was simple: “You don’t need to do that. You’re making a huge difference. Everyday.”

The Impact Capitalist platform is built on 4 key cornerstones:

It is through the Impact Capitalist platform that we:

  1. Advocate for free market capitalism and business ownership
  2. Celebrate business owners and other impact capitalists
  3. Provide a community for business owners
  4. Provide educational and training materials
  5. Help business owners navigate the complexities of business ownership through coaching, consulting, and advisory programs.

Project 2: Regenerative Health Management

In a late 2013 consulting gig, my Impact Capitalist co-founder, Tom Fediuk, and I were tasked with understanding the possibilities and complications in and around the business of regenerative medicine. While literally traveling around the world for 2 years (to cities such as London, Amman, Ho Chi Minh City, Seoul, Freeport, Amsterdam, San Diego, Chicago, Atlanta, Orlando, Miami, Denver, Phoenix, Los Angeles), Tom and I began to ask three main questions:

  1. What is the potential of regenerative medicine? And to what degrees does it benefit patients?
  2. Could anyone successfully build a busienss that could, simultaneously, provide an impact in the lives of patients as well as a profit for the physician?
  3. Can the practice of regenerative medicine return focus on the patient-physician relationship instead of the traditional “treat and street” model?

Over the last 6 years, we’ve come to know the HUGE possibilities and opportunites available to those in the Regenerative Medicine space.

We even developed our own platform of care called Regenerative Health Management.

RHM is the active, on-going process of helping the body heal itself. Through a relationship-driven, medical advisory process that seeks to consider the whole person, physicians – or more specifically, medical advisors – provide time for, and advice on, all aspects that have implications on a patient’s health, especially with issues relating to regenerative medicine.

The RHM platform is built on 4 key cornerstones:

  1. The Power of Regenerative Medicine.
  2. The Science of Discovery and the Art of Medicine
  3. Navigating the Complexities of Regenerative Medicine
  4. Realigning Economic Incentives

If you’re interested in learning more about what medicine is going to look like over the next 50 years, you can read the white paper I wrote and published: Medicine in the 21st Century: Regenerative Health Management.

We have not begun to open RHM offices across the United States. We have a goal of having 100 RHM offices throughout the United States by the end of 2023.

If you are a physician interested in leaning how to navigate the complexities of the business of regenerative medicine, click here: http://rhmimpact.com

If you are a patient interested in learning how to navigate the complexities of regenerative medicine with a medical advisor, click here: http://rhm.care.