How to Hire a Biomedical Engineer

Does your growing business need a Biomedical Engineer? Biomedical Engineers can help engineer solutions to help resolve medical problems.

Here are some tips to help you find great Biomedical Engineer candidates and make the right hire for your business.

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Salary Information

  • Common wage in US: $27.66 hourly
  • Typical wages range from $13.00$75.50 hourly
  • Find more information on Indeed Salary

*Indeed data (US) – Jan 2019

Why hire a Biomedical Engineer?

The need for new staff can affect both your existing team and your bottom line.

A great Biomedical Engineer hire can help your business:

• Design and create new systems to assist in the biologic functions of humans or animals
• Train and oversee the use of designed systems to technicians
• Install, repair, or maintain biomedical systems

Skills to look for in a great Biomedical Engineer

A great Biomedical Engineer candidate will have the following skills and attributes as well as work experience that reflects:

• Degree in bioengineering or a related engineering field
• Qualifications and certificates from related health care fields
• High level thinking about the intersection of biology and human engineering
• Strong attention to detail and documentation
• Able to work in a team environment to test potential solutions
• Continuation of learning about changes in the field

Writing a Biomedical Engineer job description

A detailed description is important for finding qualified Biomedical Engineer candidates. A Biomedical Engineer job description includes a summary of the role, detailed list of duties and responsibilities, and the required and preferred skills for the position.

Consider including keywords that job seekers are using to search for biomedical engineer jobs, such as:

• R&D Engineer
• Biomedical Engineer
• Medical Device Engineer

Interviewing Biomedical Engineer candidates

Strong candidates for Biomedical Engineer positions will be confident answering questions regarding:

• Development and testing of new products in a controlled setting
• Teaching or developing training materials for new products
• Continued reviewing and updating of existing or outdated products

See our list of interview questions for more examples.

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