How Direct Primary Care is the new “Netflix of Healthcare”

But that’s why Netflix works; that’s why they completely dominated the market faster than you can say “Blockbuster.” Yeah, remember Blockbuster? Me either.

Netflix would never make us pay an outrageous fee per movie, force us to stand under beating fluorescent lights to make our selection, or only give us 3-5 business days to enjoy it thoroughly.

Sure, Blockbuster served its purpose well for many years, but now, it’s just outdated and overshadowed by the ease and convenience of Netflix. 

Healthcare is kinda like that. I know, I know, we don’t like thinking about that topic, but consider this:



  • Traditional healthcare is Blockbuster.
  • And Direct Primary Care is Netflix.
It’s the 21st century and we’re still going into the doctor, waiting hours on end in a stale room next to Jim over there who can’t stop coughing, and then paying a ridiculous fee for them to prescribe us a ridiculously overpriced medication?

If we refuse to put up with the anti-21st-century shenanigans from our movie and music providers, then why are we still accepting it from our health providers?

Oh, my dear victim-of-the-traditional-healthcare-model, we don’t have to with the new, revolutionary Netflix-of-healthcare: Direct Primary Care.

Just like Netflix, Direct Primary Care only charges one monthly fee and gives you virtual access to your doctor 24/7 (text, call, video chat, face-to-face, whatever your thing is).

Direct Primary Care (DPC) cuts out health insurance as the unnecessary middleman, so doctors can spend less time processing claims, filling out paperwork, and talking to insurance companies and more time caring for their patients.
DPC doctors spend an average of 35 minutes with members each visit, instead of the average 8 minutes.

Not only does it save a whole lot of time and money, but DPC members are also shown to be healthier than those who are operating under a traditional insurance model.

DPC members have proven to be 65% less likely to visit an emergency room and 35% less likely to require a hospital stay. Just saying.


From individuals to employers, this model puts healthcare back in the control of the people. Just the way it should be.

Alright, alright, so you probably have the question by now—what happens if I unexpectedly have to go to the hospital or have a major surgery?

Even with Netflix, brand new movies still come out every day, and we have to go pay to see them in the theater, because there’s no way we can wait months to see what happening in the latest Original.
Same with our health. Things happen, and we have to rush to the ER and reach deeper into our pockets. That’s why most DPC companies still recommend you keep some form of health insurance.
You can read more about that community here.

Either way, this revolutionary model is boldly changing the game just like Netflix did. But this time, your health is on the line.

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