Medical & Health Care Brochure Templates
Create Your Own Medical & Health Care Brochures
- Find a template below
- Customize it in our editor
- Download, print & share anywhere
One of the most important, if not THE most important, goals of a medical brochure should be to establish your qualifications and credibility as a medical provider. You can do this by listing your educational achievements and those of the others in your practice, along with community activities and any university courses or programs you teach or are involved with. In addition, it’s important to find a way to convey your standards for patient care, whether through photos, your own words, or patient testimonials.
To create your medical brochure, select a fitting template from our online catalog and begin the customization process. Upload your own high-quality images, including headshots, and swap them in for the generic images in the template. Apply your custom color scheme using our color picker and change the font style, size, and color to fit your branding strategy. The back panel of your brochure is the ideal place for contact and location details. You can also consider using an entire flap to feature your photo and bio, including all of your credentials. The inside of your brochure should tell the story of your practice and your specialties clearly and professionally. Be sure to cite any medical sources used, if any. Insert shapes, icons, arrows, and patterns with ease and change out all placeholder text with your own original content by using our textbox tools. Give your brochure a final check-up for any errors, then send it off to print!
When including a fact, statement, thought, or other item from a medical source in your brochure, you must always give credit to that source appropriately. The way you go about citing your source depends on the type of source (book, medical journal article, video, etc.) and the citation style you choose to use. When working with medical sources, there are two main styles to choose from: American Medical Association (AMA) Manual of Style and the National Library of Medicine’s Recommendations for the Conduct, Reporting, Editing, and Publication of Scholarly work in Medical Journals (here is a quick guide). To determine how to cite your medical source, simply look up your source type within your preferred style guide and follow their guidance. Our online editor makes it easy for you to create a space at the bottom of each brochure panel (page) for your citations, and our print guides ensure that what you see onscreen is what you’ll see on paper.