Interventional Cardiologist Needed in Tucson, AZ

Physician:
Cardiology-Interventional
Market:
Metropolitan 2 (250,001 to 1M)

Job Overview

Job Id 8401
Verified Date 08/10/2020
Loan Repayment No Response
Sign on Bonus No Response
Practice Type Employed
Accept J1 Visa Yes
Accept H1B Visa No
Permanent: Full time

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What you need to know

Practice Details

  • Seeking a BE/BC Interventional Cardiologist to join a well-established multi-specialty group.
  • Two or more years’ experience preferred.
  • Employed Opportunity
  • Current Interventional Group Call: 1:4
  • 24/7 Anesthesia Coverage Available
  • Office Space Available

Compensation Details

  • Competitive salary
  • Annual CME allowance
  • Relocation
  • Potential medical education debt assistance
  • Potential commencement bonus

Community Details

  • Tucson, AZ- Voted "One of Americas Most Innovative Cities by Forbes Magazine.
  • Home to approximately one million residents. Tucson is the second largest city in the state and is growing at a very attractive rate.
  • Tucson's warm, sunny climate offers the outdoor sports enthusiast weather that rarely disrupts planned activities.
  • The city of Tucson maintains 125 parks with jogging tracks, bike paths, and riding trails, 26 swimming pools, 5 municipal golf courses and 3 tennis centers. Swimming, boating, and fishing can be enjoyed in public and private pools and lakes.
  • More than 4,500 participants run or walk in the Tucson Marathon, half marathon or 5k each December. Surrounding mountain ranges offer a variety of recreational opportunities.
  • Tucson is the "arts mecca" of the American Southwest, offering a wealth of cultural activities: theater, opera, ballet, and symphony, as well as galleries and museums.

Recruiter Insights

Practice and live in one of the most desirable climates offering more than 300 days of sunshine with an average temperature of 70.9 degres.

Enjoy the amenities of a metropolitan area (Home to approximately one million residents), including fine dining, theatre, museums and much more.  Yet the cost of living is lower than the national average with Average Home Pricing Settled At $144,000 And Where A Desirable 3162 Square Ft. 4 Bedroom/3 Bath Home Sold For $377,000.  Building A Quality Of Life With Substantial Savings Is Easy.

Generally, starting salaries in metropolitan areas are signficiantly lower than non-metropolitan areas.  Here, you'll earn $25,000 to $50,000 more than several metropolitan areas, including Denver and Chicago.  

The Community Is Welcoming To New Members And Offers A Series Of Fun Events Throughout The Year For Family Members And Getting To Know One Another. 

This Employer Is Committed To Its Doctors And The Entire Employee Staff And Enjoys Long Term Retention Of Its Key Physician Personnel Due To Exceptional Compensation And Quality Of Life Provided By The Community

When Comparing The Income Potential With Other Opportunities In Similar Markets, I Believe Youll Find This employer Will Provide A Model That Rewards Their Physicians To Do Very Well Financially.

Community Profile

What is nice to know.

Closest International Airports:

  • 10 miles: Tucson, AZ (TUS / KTUS) Tucson International Airport
  • 113 miles: Phoenix, AZ (PHX / KPHX) Phoenix Sky Harbor International Airport
  • 245 miles: Hermosillo, Mexico (HMO / MMHO) General Ignacio Pesqueira GarcĂ­a International Airport

Closest Major City:

  • 92 miles to Chandler, AZ
  • 98 miles to Mesa, AZ
  • 106 miles to Scottsdale, AZ
  • 108 miles to Phoenix, AZ

Closest Domestic Airport:

  • 92 miles to Chandler, AZ
  • 98 miles to Mesa, AZ
  • 106 miles to Scottsdale, AZ
  • 108 miles to Phoenix, AZ

Cost of Living:

  • Mean Housing Cost - $144,000
  • City Cost of Living Index - 95.2 (less than average, U.S. average is 100)
  • State Cost of Living Index - 96.0

Colleges and Universities:

  • University of Arizona (Full-time enrollment: 36,324; Location: Tuscon, AZ)
  • Pima Community College (FT enrollment: 18,794; Location: Tuscon, AZ)
  • Central Arizona College (about 67 miles; Coolidge, AZ; Full-time enrollment: 4,893)
  • Eastern Arizona College (about 81 miles; Thatcher, AZ; FT enrollment: 3,810)

Demographics:

  • White (45%)
  • Hispanic (43.3%) 
  • Black (4.7%)
  • Asian (2.9%)
  • Two or more races (2.4%) 

Taxes:

  • State Income Tax Rate - 2.59% - 4.54%
  • State Sales Tax Rate - 5.6%
  • County Sales Tax Rate - 2.57%
  • Property Tax Rate - .72%

Major Industry:

  • Retail trade (15%)
  • Construction (13%)
  • Administrative and support and waste management services (10%)
  • Accommodation and food services (9%)
  • Manufacturing (8%)
  • Educational services (8%)
  • Health care and social assistance (7%)

Recreation:

  • Hiking - From an easy stroll along the Rillito riverbed to a rugged climb up to Finger Rock, get your workout on Tucson's mountain trails.
  • Cycling - Our Urban Loop, bike-friendly streets, and awesome off-road trails make Tucson one of Bicycling magazine's top cycling destinations.
  • Horseback Riding - Whether an experienced equestrian or first-time rider, saddle up at a guest ranch, resort or one of Tucson's several stables.
  • Rock Climbing - Share the day with wildlife in the five mountain ranges that surround Tucson, opening their canyons and vistas to climbers of every skill level.

Arts & Culture:

  • Tucson is the "arts mecca" of the American Southwest, offering a wealth of cultural activities: theater, opera, ballet, and symphony, as well as galleries and museums.
  • Tucson's Arizona Theatre Company, the leading professional theater company in the state, has received national recognition
  • Its productions range from the classics to recent Broadway hits during a September-to-April season at the Temple of Music and Art.
  • Off-Broadway shows and musicals are the forte of the Invisible Theatre.
  • The award-winning Tucson Symphony offers a nine-month season of classical music at the Tucson Music Hall.
  • The Arizona Opera makes Tucson its home, performing a standard repertoire along with less-frequently performed works. Dance lovers can see performances of Ballet Arizona, which is based in Tucson. 

Sports for the Spectator:

  • Although Tucson does not field any teams in the major leagues, there is plenty of action for sports fans. Tucson is home to the University of Arizona Wildcats teams, which compete in Pacific Athletic Conference (PAC-10) basketball and football. The University of Arizona Icecats play hockey at Tucson Convention Center.
  • Fans of amateur and professional baseball can enjoy a full schedule. Hi Corbett Field is the spring training site for the Colorado Rockies of the National League, and the Tucson Sidewinders, AAA affiliate of the Arizona Diamondbacks, play a full schedule of summer baseball at Corbett Field. Tucson Electric Park is the site where the Arizona Diamondbacks and the Chicago White Sox have spring training. Greyhound races are held year-round at Tucson Greyhound Park. Stock car races are on view at Tucson Raceway Park, the only asphalt short track in Arizona.
  • Golf is very popular in Tucson, and major annual events include the Chrysler Classic of Tucson golf championship in February. Ranked by Bicycling magazine as one of the nation's top three cities for cycling, Tucson hosts the prestigious El Tour de Tucson cycling event each fall, as well as many tennis tournaments.

Sports for the Participant:

  • Tucson's warm, sunny climate offers the outdoor sports enthusiast weather that rarely disrupts planned activities.
  • The city of Tucson maintains 125 parks with jogging tracks, bike paths, and riding trails, 26 swimming pools, 5 municipal golf courses and 3 tennis centers. Swimming, boating, and fishing can be enjoyed in public and private pools and lakes.
  • More than 4,500 participants run or walk in the Tucson Marathon, half marathon or 5k each December. Surrounding mountain ranges offer a variety of recreational opportunities.
  • Mount Lemmon ski area receives an average of 175 inches and offers 3 months of skiing each year.
  • In keeping with Tucson's western traditions, local ranches offer horseback riding; and for those who want to step back into the past, there are even opportunities to pan for gold or participate in a cattle drive.

Shopping:

  • Shopping for necessities or for pleasure can be equally rewarding in Tucson at neighborhood retail centers, regional malls, shopping plazas, and numerous shops and boutiques conveniently located throughout the area.
  • Downtown's Fourth Avenue historic shopping and arts district is a popular destination, with its more than 100 galleries and unusual shops. Many shops specialize in indigenous goods and crafts such as Mexican handicrafts and decorative items, Indian kachina dolls, baskets, pottery, and moccasins. Traditional western clothing, boots, and other leather goods are also available in Tucson.
  • The city's restaurants are famous for Southwestern cuisine. Local specialties include carne seca, beef that has been marinated in lime and cilantro then sun-dried; cinnamon chicken; black bean hummus; and prickly pear cactus. Diners can find a wide diversity of other ethnic fare, ranging from Greek to Thai, as well as traditional American food.

Top Five things to do:

  1. The Arizona-Sonora Desert Museum
  2. Saguaro National Park
  3. Tohono Chul Park
  4. White Stallion Ranch
  5. St. Philips Farmers Market

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Facility Location

City : Tucson, Arizona,
Population : 1,016,206
MSA Population : 530,000
Community Profile

Contact Information

Todd skertich
Managing Partner
Certified Recruiter
View Recruiter Profile