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You could sue for "trade dress infringement."
The Supreme Court has defined "trade dress" as the total image of a product or business, explaining that it "may include features such as size, shape, color or color combinations, texture, graphics, or even particular sales techniques." Two Pesos, Inc. v. Taco Cabana, Inc., 505 U.S. 763, 765 n. 1, 112 S.Ct. 2753, 2755 n. 1, 120 L.Ed.2d 615 (1992). This cause of action has been adopted by Minnesota courts.
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I see that you posted a follow-up question that was answered by someone else. The contributor who answered should have marked the question as a duplicate, so that you would not be charged twice for the same question. Perhaps he didn't notice that the question was a duplicate.
You can contact customer service and withdraw the question as a duplicate, and I will be happy to follow up with you here. Note that with regards ***** ***** follow-up question, the answer is, "yes," the attempt to confuse your potential patients/clients by intentionally using a deceptive competing phone number is ***** to make out a cause of action for trade dress infringement.
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