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Sate: KY
City: Louisville
Zip Code: 40207
Specialty: Otolaryngology

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dr. Chad Phillip Secor, MD Otolaryngology

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 Otolaryngology, Otolaryngology
 Primary Specialty - Otolaryngology
 Insurance - Not Available
 Graduation - 1999
 Medical School - Univ Of Ky Coll Of Med, Lexington Ky 40536
 Residency Training - Not Available
 Hospital Affiliation -
 Major Activity - Resident
 Group Practice - Not Available
 Languages - Not Available
 Board Certified - No
 Accept new Patients - Yes

Physician Addresses
 4003 Kresge Way Ste 227
 Louisville , KY - 40207
 Phone - 502-893-3342
 Fax - 502-893-9575

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Louisville Wiki Info
Louisville (usually pronounced ; see Pronunciation below) is Kentucky's largest city and county seat of Jefferson County. Since 2003, the city's borders are coterminous with those of the county due to merger. The city's estimated population as of 2007 is 709,264 (consolidated; balance total is 557,789), with a population of 1,233,735 in the Louisville metropolitan area. Louisville is most famous as the home of "The Most Exciting Two Minutes in Sports": the Kentucky Derby, the widely watched first race of the Triple Crown of Thoroughbred Racing. Louisville is situated in north-central Kentucky on the Kentucky- Indiana border at the only natural obstacle in the Ohio River, the Falls of the Ohio. Because it includes counties in Southern Indiana, the Louisville metropolitan area is regularly referred to as Kentuckiana. A resident of Louisville is referred to as a Louisvillian. Although situated in a Southern state, Louisville is influenced by both Midwestern and Southern culture, and is commonly referred to as either the northernmost Southern city or the southernmost Northern city in the United States. cite web, url=, title=Emporis:Louisville, KY, dateformat=mdy , accessdate=February 6 2007 The settlement that became the City of Louisville was founded in 1778 by George Rogers Clark and is named after King Louis XVI of France. ==Nomenclature, population and ranking== USCensusPop , 1790 = 200 , 1800 = 359 , 1810 = 1357 , 1820 = 4012 , 1830 = 10341 , 1840 = 21210 , 1850 = 43194 , 1860 = 68033 , 1870 = 100753 , 1880 = 123758 , 1890 = 161129 , 1900 = 204731 , 1910 = 223928 , 1920 = 234891 , 1930 = 307745 , 1940 = 319077 , 1950 = 369129 , 1960 = 390639 , 1970 = 361472 , 1980 = 298451 , 1990 = 269063 , 2000 = 256231 , estyear = 2008 , estimate = 557789 , footnote = City of Louisville's population,
pre-mergerGibson, Campbell. "." ency=The Encyclopedia of Louisville ,edition=1 ,year=2001 ,article=Population As of the 2000 Census, Louisville had a population of 256,231; which for the first time since 1820 was less than the population of Lexington, a city with a consolidated city-county government. However, on November 7, 2000 voters in Louisville and Jefferson County approved their own ballot measure to merge into a consolidated city-county government named Louisville-Jefferson County Metro Government (official long form) and Louisville Metro (official short form), which took effect January 1, 2003. The Jefferson County-Louisville merger has a population more than twice as large as Lexington-Fayette. The U.S. Census Bureau gives two different population figures for Louisville: for the consolidated Louisville-Jefferson County it lists the 2007 estimated population as 709,264 (17th largest in the nation);cite web ,url=http://www.census.gov/popest/counties/tables/CO-EST2007-01-21.csv ,title=Annual Estimates of the Population for Counties of Kentucky (line 61) ,publisher= accessdate=2009-04-08 cite news ,title=Phoenix 5th largest city as Philly falls; Louisville is 17th if all are counted ,url=http://www.courier-journal.com/apps/pbcs.dll/article?AID=/20070628/NEWS01/706280464 ,publisher= date=2007-06-28 ,accessdate=2007-06-28 for the Louisville-Jefferson County balance it lists the population as 557,789 (29th largest).cite web ,url = http://www.census.gov/popest/cities/tables/SUB-EST2007-01.csv ,title = Table 1: Annual Estimates of the Population for Incorporated Places Over 100,000, Ranked by July 1, 2007 Population: April 1, 2000 to July 1, 2007 (line 33) ,format = CSV ,work = 2007 Population Estimates ,publisher = date = accessdate = 2009-04-08 The "balance" is a designation created by the Census Bureau to describe the portion of Louisville-Jefferson County that does not include any of the semi-independent separately incorporated places located within Louisville Metro (such as Anchorage, Middletown or Jeffersontown). Census methodology uses balance values in comparing consolidated cities to other cities for ranking purposes, so the lower ranking is the figure officially reported by the Census Bureau. Nevertheless, the higher balance-based ranking as of 2003 (16th) continues to be claimed by Louisville Metro government and business leaders, widely reported in the local media, and it has even been posted on road signs at the first=Marcus ,last=Green ,url=http://www.courier-journal.com/apps/pbcs.dll/article?AID=/20060623/NEWS01/606230370 ,title=Argh! City still No. 26; Census Bureau again clips Louisville's claim to No. 16 ,publisher= date=2006-06-23 ,accessdate=2006-06-23dead link,date=February 2009 As of 2007, the Louisville metropolitan area (MSA) (not to be confused with Louisville Metro), has an estimated population of 1,233,735 ranking 42nd nationally. The metro area includes Louisville-Jefferson County and 12 surrounding counties, eight in Kentucky and four in Southern Indiana (see Geography below). The Louisville Combined Statistical Area, having an estimated population of 1,369,024, includes the MSA, Hardin County and Larue County in Kentucky, and Scott County, Indiana.

Pronunciation

right,thumb,The Louisville Convention and Visitors Bureau displays many of the common pronunciations of the city's name on its logo. Most native residents pronounce the city's name respell,LOO,ə-vəl. Sometimes this shortens further to Audio-IPA,help=no,Luhvull.ogg,/ˈlʌvǝl/ respell,LUV,əl, pronounced far back in the mouth, in the top of the throat. The standard English pronunciation, however, is Audio-IPA,help=no,Looeevil.ogg,/ˈluːiːvɪl/ respell,LOO,ee-vil, which is often used by political leaders and in the media. No matter how Louisville is pronounced, however, the 's' is always silent. (This contrasts with cities in Colorado, Georgia, Mississippi, Nebraska, Ohio, and Tennessee, all of which are spelled the same, but are pronounced Audio-IPA,help=no,Looisvil.ogg,/ˈluːɪsvɪl/ respell,LOO,is-vil.) The variability of the local pronunciation of the city's name can perhaps be laid at the feet of the city's location on the border between the Northern and Southern regions of the United States. Louisville's diverse population has traditionally represented elements of both Northern and Southern culture. Regional migration patterns and the homogenization of dialect due to electronic media also may be responsible for the incidence of native-born Louisvillians adopting or affecting the standard English pronunciation. Nevertheless, the IPAlink-en,ˈluːǝvǝl pronunciation is most popular among residents and is, with few exceptions, used by news and sports reporters.

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