top of page
A Message from the President - Gary Morsch MD, MPH


Working with DWC is more than just being a physician - it's a mission. I feel called to support small rural communities where there are increasing shortages of nurses and physicians.   I still  enjoy working  in a private practice setting, but it happens to be in rural communities. I see patients in the emergency room, clinic, and round on patients in the hospital. I still enjoy all the benefits of a private practice, but at the end of the shift, I can leave and return to my home and family. I now have several weeks each month to devote to my family, volunteer work, travel, and other interests.



I also had aspirations of taking extended time off from my practice to volunteer in mission hospitals, refugee camps, and inner city clinics. With four children, I also wanted to spend lots of quality time with my family.


Although I built a successful private group practice, I found myself working far more hours than I ever intended. I found it difficult to find time for my family, let alone for volunteer medical missions.

That has all changed. I now work part-time – whenever I choose to work. I give much of my time to Heart to Heart International, a medical relief organization that ships medicines and organizes medical teams to countries throughout the world.                                   



I believe this is the kind of medical practice model that many physicians only dream about. That is why I started Docs Who Care. I am looking for physicians who want to have the best of both worlds— a fulfilling medical practice AND a quality lifestyle that allows them to invest their lives in making a difference in the world.

I entered medicine with the same aspirations that most doctors share – to work in a private practice, providing high quality, personalized, compassionate care to patients and their families.





Working for DWC is more than just being a physician - it's a mission. I feel called to support small rural communities where there are increasing shortages of nurses

and physicians. 

Serving more than 20 years in the states of Kansas, Missouri, Iowa, Nebraska and Colorado.
bottom of page