Biomedical Engineering: A Career You Should Be Interested In

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According to the US Bureau of Labor Statistics, biomedical engineering is probable to have a growth of over 11,600 jobs in the next decade. This is quite the anomaly for occupations in the United States. To have such a massive increase in available openings must indicate top-notch competition, correct? Wrong! The major of biomedical engineering is still relatively narrow and specific, and many are looking towards other, broader forms of engineering such as MechE, ElecE, and chemE, leaving biomedical engineering in the dust. Hopefully, this article can convince you that biomedical engineering should be equally respected if not more respected compared to those fields, and possibly influence you to consider it as a career.


To those passionate for the medical field yet also interested towards the engineering field, biomedical engineering covers the best of both worlds. BME focuses on the same problem-solving skills as pre-meds with the same high-level science and math abilities of the standard engineering undergrad. BME incorporates the love pre-meds have for biology and genuinely incorporates them among the engineer’s physics; both equally sharing chemistry. For many STEM-bound teenagers in college and in high school, it is difficult to discover their own particular interest in this diverse field, which is why a job as a BME is beneficial since it combines these two prestigious occupations and allows one to continue expanding on interests that wouldn’t be touched upon in the opposing field. When will a typical engineer use analyze body cells, and how often will a physician have to think about mechanics? Finding a balance between these two extremes without a doubt maintains stability both in mind and spirit, and offers fulfilling contentment with work and passions.


Many engineering jobs are confined to specific places. When you consider aerospace, nuclear, ocean engineering and etc, there is a lack of flexibility and diversity in their options. Thus, the biomedical engineer lights up as an awakening point for one researching the branches of engineering. With openings not just in hospitals, but government businesses, science labs, universities, regulatory agencies, and privately owned sectors, biomedical engineers are granted decisions many other engineers will not face. These options allow one the experience of a variety of conditions, as well as the ability to constantly explore passions and interests while submerged in the field surrounded by discoveries and challenging problems. To make the most out of where you are is innate human nature, and biomedical engineering will only bring out your spirit and let you take full advantage of all of your opportunities.

We all have unique differences. However, the idea of bringing together our differences and traits is what brings us together as a community. As cliche as that sounds, it’s a valid claim supported by many societies worldwide. Jobs that balance these differences while giving way to new options are largely becoming more considerable options among members of society. Therefore, biomedical engineering should be on your list. Whatever your choice may be, it’s important to understand other careers and jobs that allow our society to function properly.


One thought on “Biomedical Engineering: A Career You Should Be Interested In

  1. Interesting Post! I was actually really considering biomedical engineering for a while. Biomedical engineering could have been perfect because I love both biology, chemistry, and calculus. However, I have noticed Physics to be the subject not for me. But I would definitely tell anyone that loves both math and science to go into BME!

    Liked by 1 person

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