PracticeLink Magazine

Spring 2018

The career development quarterly for physicians of all specialties, PracticeLink Magazine provides readers with feature articles, compensation stats, helpful job search tips—as well as recruitment ads from organizations across the U.S.

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Page 68 of 91 S PRIN g 2018 69 LIZ FUNK A small population size can mean a tight-knit community, even if residents hail from far-flung places. Locals from the communities on this list pride themselves on being welcoming to others, ready to share in the abundant natural wonders and cultural offerings that epitomize their corners of the world. If you explore any of these gems, know that many a tourist have visited and declared, "I never want to leave!" Sedona, Arizona In Sedona, Arizona, locals are surrounded by spectacular natural beauty, including the iconic red rock formations often featured on postcards from the area. Physicians in Sedona often have opportunities to establish relationships with their patients. The patient population is comprised of residents (many of whom enjoy active lifestyles year-round, thanks to Sedona's mild climate), as well as tourists and outdoor adventurists drawn to the region. Many residents of Sedona are transplants from other parts of the country. Blame "red rock fever" for this: People come for vacation, fall in love with the area's stunning natural beauty and opportunities for outdoor recreation, and decide to make Sedona home. Ed Eppler, M.D., an emergency medicine physician who attended the University of Washington School of Medicine and completed his residency at Indiana Live & Practice: RU R AL TOWN S & SM AL L C I T IE S

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