If you work in health care, some cities may be better than others when it comes to your financial well-being.
Markets that have both well-paid jobs and affordable housing aren't common, but some cities offer that sweet spot. New data from LinkedIn and Zillow found 14 cities where health-care workers can still keep a lot of their income after covering housing costs.
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"The nice thing is, there's quite a bit of overlap between these two lists as a renter and an owner," said Svenja Gudell, chief economist at Zillow.
Workers who relocate might test the waters as a renter before deciding if it's a good idea to invest in a home of their own.
To come up with the rankings, LinkedIn and Zillow used a combination of housing and employment data. That included hiring trends, median wages, income tax rates and median monthly housing costs.
Based on the LinkedIn-Zillow findings, here's where health-care workers can have more discretionary income left after housing costs: