The Medicus Firm has 9 physician jobs in Interventional Cardiology with salaries ranging from $665,000 to $665,000
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Salary + Job Growth
The current average salary for an Interventional Cardiologist is around $297,024 per year. This will vary based on your location, skillset, and years of expertise. The highest-paying states for someone specializing in Interventional Cardiology are as follows (in ascending order): Nevada, Hawaii, Massachusetts, Tennessee, and New Jersey. The salary range for these states falls between $303,612, in Nevada, and $322,471, in New Jersey. This specialty is expected to grow by 7% by the year 2030.
Benefits of working in this field include receiving above-average compensation, having a variety of work, being in a high-demand career, building relationships with patients, having the ability to do research, performing non-surgical procedures, and being in a well-respected profession.
An Interventional Cardiologist should have compassion, critical thinking skills, communication skills, problem-solving skills, dexterity, and decision-making skills.
As an Interventional Cardiologist, you can expect to perform job duties such as diagnosing and treating cardiovascular disease, prescribing tests, treatments, and/or surgery when necessary, prescribing medications to prevent blood clots from forming in patients’ veins and arteries, and implanting pacemakers and stents to open blocked arteries.
Interventional Cardiologists typically work in emergency departments, in cardiology and other multispecialty private practices, in government and military hospitals, medical schools, and universities.
Although you may find that completing the education requirements to become an Interventional Cardiologist is a daunting process, you may decide that you want to partake in CME, or continuing medical education. There are organizations specific to your specialty that offer these resources, or you can utilize one of the many websites dedicated to helping physicians find CME resources. You may find that CME resources include podcasts, live or virtual courses, webinars, live or virtual conferences, or videos. Organizations that you can expect to find CME resources are as follows: Mayo Clinic, the American College of Cardiology (ACC), eMedEvents, and Promedica.
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