What do we mean when we say that our speech recognition and digital dictation solutions have no hidden costs?

This is the second article in our ‘No hidden costs’ series, where we’ll be detailing 5 areas that you shouldn’t be paying extra for – or paying for at all – when you have a speech recognition or digital dictation solution at your practice. In this post, we’ll be talking about training.

Training can be costly, both financially and by taking up significant time within your practice. Dictate.IT offers intuitive speech recognition and digital dictation solutions, as well as accessible training resources.

Many speech recognition solutions require voice training, meaning time needs to be invested into the software before it’s able to accurately transcribe text. Dictate.IT’s speech recognition solutions require no voice training and are 99% accurate from first use. Once you have been given your login details and completed our easy install process, you can be dictating within seconds.

Our product is designed specifically for medical terminology ensuring confidence in correct spelling of medicines, treatments and procedures.

Suppliers of speech recognition and digital dictation solutions often charge for training time, during which Practice team members will be shown how to use the products. Here at Dictate.IT, we’ll happily train your staff and support you fully throughout the trial while you get up-to-speed, for absolutely no extra cost.

Besides, training required for Dictate.IT’s speech recognition and digital dictation products is minimal – our solutions are intuitive and simple to use. We pride ourselves on our customer focused approached and have designed our dictation solutions to be as intuitive as possible, as confirmed by one of our customers:

“GP's all agree the dictation software is the best we've used, intuitive and could be used with little training.”

Simon Bagley, IT Manager, The Ridgeway Surgery

Keep an eye out for our next three articles, which will detail what else in included in our pricing. And if you’ve not read our first article, about microphones, go back and read that, too!

Female GP sitting at a laptop with headphones on and making notes