The Best Physicians. The Most Opportunity.
Issac Yang, MD
Isaac is the fourth generation of doctors in his family. His father, grandfather and great-grandfather were all physicians. A product of the University of California system, Isaac felt like he was coming home when he came to UCLA Health.
Explore our Careers for Doctors throughout Los Angeles.
At UCLA Health and David Geffen School of Medicine, our reputation as the Best in the West extends to our renowned physicians, who are world leaders in the diagnosis and treatment of complex illnesses. More than 200 of our doctors are ranked among the nation's Best Doctors. Only 5% of our nation's physicians are honored with this designation. In addition, more than 300 UCLA physicians have earned the distinction of Super Doctors. We're proud to have so many of our doctors recognized as being the best in their specialties.
We are currently accepting CVs from physicians in the following areas:
- Occupational Health Physician
- Department of Medicine - Primary Care
- Urgent Care in Woodland Hills or Century City - Weekend Per Diem
- Family Medicine – Mozambique, Africa
- Primary Care Physicians - Multiple Locations
- Associate Physician Diplomate
Please send your CV to Robin Epstein Ludewig, Director of Human Resources Planning and Talent Acquisition at: PhysicianRecruitment@mednet.ucla.edu. Browse more physician opportunities here. Additional academic positions can be found by visiting our AP Recruit site.
At UCLA Health, we achieve excellence in patient care consistently by following the steps outlined in CICARE.
CICARE is an acronym that describes specific behaviors that are guaranteed to result in excellent communication with patients, families and colleagues.
Every UCLA Health employee, physician and volunteer holds themselves and their colleagues accountable for practicing these six steps with everyone on every encounter.
Click on the above to learn more about CICARE.
Connect with the patient and their family members by addressing them as Mr./Ms., or by the name they prefer.
Introduce yourself and your role.
Communicate what you are going to do, how long it is going to take, and how it will impact the patient.
Ask permission before examining the patient and anticipate patient and/or family needs, questions or concerns.
Respond to patient and/or family questions and requests with immediacy.
Exit courteously and/or with an explanation of what will come next (or when you will be back to check on them).