What Does a Do
Accountant

Actuary

Administrative Assistant

Aerospace Engineer

Air Traffic Controller

Anesthesiologist

Architect

Architectural Engineer

Auditor

Auto Mechanic

Automotive Technician

Bailiff

Biomedical Engineer

Biomedical Scientist

Business Administrator

Business Analyst

Business Broker

Chartered Financial Analyst

Chemical Engineer

Civil Engineer

Clinical Nurse Specialist

Compliance Officer

Computer Consultant

Computer Designer

Computer Engineer

Computer Programmer

Computer Scientist

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Coroner

Correctional Officer

Counseling Psychologist

Court Assistant

Creative Director

Credit Analyst

Crime Scene Investigator

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Data Analyst

Database Administrator

Dental Assistant

Design Engineer

Detective

Dialysis Technician

Diesel Mechanic

Dietary Aide

Director

Director of Development

Director of Nursing

Director of Operations

EKG Technician

Electrical Engineer

Elementary Teacher

Endocrinologist

Environmental Engineer

Events Coordinator

Executive Assistant

Family Nurse Practitioner

Finance Director

Financial Controller

Financial Planner

Firefighter

Food Scientist

Forensic Investigator

Forensic Pathologist

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Freight Broker

Game Designer

Graphic Designer

Healthcare Administrator

Hospital Administrator

Human Resource Generalist

Human Resource Manager

HVAC Technician

Instructional Designer

Insurance Adjuster

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Interior Designer

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IT Specialist

IT Technician

Juvenile Probation Officer

Kindergarten Teacher

Lab Tech

Land Surveyor

Landscape Architect

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Librarian

Life Coach

Lighting Designer

Lighting Technician

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Manager

Marine Engineer

Marine Scientist

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Marketing Director

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Mediator

Medical Assistant

Medical Billing Specialist

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Medical Laboratory Technician

Medical Records Technician

Medical Technician

Medical Transcriptionist

Midwife

Military Officer

Mortgage Broker

Multimedia Designer



What does a Biomedical Engineer do?

Biomedical Engineers are vitally important to advancing medical technology. Many Biomedical Engineers are involved in ground breaking research and medical testing. Biomedical Engineers may work in research and development designing new medication delivery methods, they may design new prosthetics, engineer and conduct experiments with diagnostic testing devices and are often involved in the creation and testing of surgical equipment. Some Biomedical Engineers work to install or repair medical equipment and others may work in more theoretical fields which require computer drafting and 3-D designing skills.

New technologies involving stem cells and lab created organs and tissues often are created and cultured under the watchful eye of a Biomedical Engineer. These positions are on the forefront of new medical technologies and offer significant opportunity to be involved in important advances in medicine.

Biomedicine remains a generally small field with little competition within medicine, however many specialized skills are necessary to succeed as a Biomedical Engineer. The ability to work long periods on a single project with intensive focus is a benefit, as Biomedical Engineers often must succeed through much trial and error. Intensive knowledge of chemistry, physics and anatomy is necessary to understand how medical equipment will function on a day to day basis. People skills are also beneficial, as Biomedical Engineers may be tasked to train others on the equipment they create.

Education requirements for Biomedical Engineers are high, with most of the scientists at the forefront of their fields obtaining a Ph.D. Entry level positions are available for individuals with a Bachelors Degree, though specialized training is often necessary and hands on experience is valued. A highly varied curriculum with advanced education in chemistry, engineering, mathematics, and anatomy is required and many students find their university years challenging. Often students take on substantial student loan debt to earn a degree in this field. However, students who perform well in school can command high salaries and significant perks after graduation, as this field has grown in demand in recent years.


The following colleges can help you earn the necessary educational requirements to become a Biomedical Engineer:


Nail Technician

Neonatal Nurse

Network Administrator

Network Engineer

Neurologist

Neurosurgeon

Nuclear Engineer

Nurse

Nurse Practitioner

Nursing Assistant

Occupational Therapist

Paralegal

Parole Officer

Payroll Administrator

Payroll Clerk

Pediatrician

Personal Assistant

Petroleum Engineer

Pharmacy Technician

Phlebotomy Technician

Physical Therapist

Physical Therapy Aide

Physician Assistant

Physiologist

Policy Analyst

Pricing Analyst

Probation Officer

Procurement Specialist

Project Coordinator

Public Adjuster

Publicist

Quality Assurance Specialist

Radiation Therapist

Radiology Technician

Recruitment Consultant

Registered Nurse

Respiratory Therapist

Rocket Scientist

Sales Director

Scientist

Security Officer

Set Designer

Social Worker

Software Developer

Software Engineer

Sound Technician

Speech Pathologist

Speech Therapist

Sports Agent

Sterile Processing Technician

Stock Broker

Structural Engineer

Substance Abuse Counselor

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Surveyor

Systems Analyst

Systems Engineer

Teacher

Teacher Assistant

Travel Agent

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Ultrasound Technician

Vet

Veterinary Assistant

Veterinary Technician

Video Game Designer

Vocational Nurse

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Web Developer

Wedding Planner

Wind Turbine Technician

X-ray Technician

Youth Counselor