My name is Dr. Joseph Yates and my family, I am a doctor with an unusual business model who is returning from freedom to southeastern Idaho. In early 2018, I had the opportunity to meet and talk with Dr. Bracken Webb and his wife, Yvonne, who introduced me to his family and the people of Idaho Falls. Dr Webb is retiring in July 2018 and kindly offered me the opportunity to come in and oversee his patients' treatment.
Before coming to Idaho Falls, I worked in a Level 3 trauma hospital, treating patients with traumatic brain injuries such as head, neck and spinal cord injuries. I also provided medical support for joint surgery, which included the treatment of multiple sclerosis (MS) patients and other diseases.
After graduating in 1994, I completed a residency in orthopedic surgery at the University of Idaho Medical Center in Idaho Falls. I was admitted to the Orthopedic Surgery Center of Boise State University in Boise, Idaho, where we completed our residency program in May 2005. After that, I completed my residency as an assistant professor in the Department of Orthopaedics and Neurosurgery at the Idaho College of Medicine.
I graduated in 2001 in medicine in the best 15% of my class and then completed three years of internal medicine training and a doctor's degree. I then graduated from the University of Idaho Medical Center in Idaho Falls, Idaho. During my school years, I also studied at Rockhurst University and earned a degree in business administration and a bachelor's degree in business administration from Boise State University.
Between 2013 and 2016, I obtained my medical license to become a gastroenterologist in Fort Worth, Texas, and worked in an affiliated program at the University of Texas Health Science Center in Dallas.
I completed a four-year gastroenterology degree at the University of Texas Health Science Center in Dallas and spent time in the Department of Obstetrics and Gynecology in Fort Worth, Texas. I was an assistant professor of obstetrics and gynecology at Texas A & M University Health Sciences Center.
During this time, I was blessed to add a son and daughter to my family, and I returned to Texas for a few more years until I moved to Billings, Montana, in 2006 to take over a private practice as a retired physician. I have made Montana my home for over ten years and have been blessed with the opportunity to add sons and daughters to our family.
One of the reasons I chose dentistry was to find out if it was the perfect blend of art and science, and I'm glad I can go back home. More importantly, I have been able to respect some great doctors and make friends with many of those who have had the privilege of serving and treating me there. My favourite part of dentistry is people, so I'm happy to return home with them.
Knowing their families and the details of their lives is what makes me do what I do, and it would be nothing if it weren't for the people I have done it with. I love doing the work that I have done but I am also grateful for all my friends and family for their support and support.
Take your time to find out how you can help Zimbabwea.org and take a look at their website for more information on how you can help. You won't want to miss this event, so make sure you join them and have a fun evening and raise money for their cause! You can be sure you won't miss this benefit concert this month , it is free and open to all!
The $3000 paid by each participant the group pays is the sacrifice Zimbabwe makes annually for its medical mission. Dr. Morton is contributing to immediate medical care and education by providing the local people with the knowledge they need to improve their quality of life. While he strives to offer professional experience as a paramedic, they always give back as much as they can to do their part of the job, be it pumping water out of wells, distributing hygiene kits, etc.
Zimbabwe's government is also teaching people how to farm, providing seeds and training them in the basics of agriculture such as planting, harvesting and caring for plants.
Other projects allow the group to make a lasting difference by addressing a key poverty issue with BandAid. It needs a kind of person who renounces luxury and instead embarks on a journey to provide humanitarian aid. Many people who think about the dangers of traveling to countries like Zimbabwe and other parts of Africa are often concerned about the risk of being robbed at gunpoint. Giving up everything the team has includes the loss of what it doesn't need to go, such as running water, electricity, food and medical care.