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Become An Interventional Pain Physician

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Working As An Interventional Pain Physician

  • Documenting/Recording Information
  • Getting Information
  • Making Decisions and Solving Problems
  • Assisting and Caring for Others
  • Updating and Using Relevant Knowledge
  • Deal with People

  • Unpleasant/Angry People

  • Unpleasant/Hazardous Environment

  • Stressful

  • Make Decisions

  • $327,842

    Average Salary

What Does An Interventional Pain Physician Do At Vanderbilt University Medical Center

* Conducts patient check-in and check-out.
* Schedules appointments through clinical communication or direct request.
* Provides positive first impressions utilizing customer service skills.
* Ensures point of service collections.
* Manages reception area, maintains orderly appearance of reception area; ensures method for accountability of each patient check-in; proactively communicates appointment updates with patients.
* The responsibilities listed are a general overview of the position and additional duties may be assigned.
* CUSTOMER SERVICE (NOVICE):_ - A continuing focus on the needs and requirements of customers, anticipating their needs, remaining sensitive to customers while performing services for them, responsive to customer needs.
* The ability to coordinate and schedule patient appointments, surgeries and other office visits with various computer systems in the hospital or clinic.
* The ability to comprehend medical terminology and documentation in an office, or surgical setting.
* The ability to receive and record patient information.
* Organizational Impact: Performs clearly defined tasks and methods described in detail to achieve standardized solutions that impact own performance with regular guidance.
* Problem Solving/ Complexity of work: Follows a well established process to solve routine problems where solutions are clearly prescribed.
* Breadth of Knowledge: Has basic job knowledge of systems and procedures that are common to own job.
* Team Interaction: Individually contributes to the team.
* Develops Self and Others: Continuously improves own skills by identifying development opportunities.
* Builds and Maintains Relationships: Seeks to understand colleagues priorities, working styles and develops relationships across areas.
* Communicates Effectively: Openly shares information with others and communicates in a clear and courteous manner.
* Serves Others with Compassion: Invests time to understand the problems, needs of others and how to provide excellent service.
* Solves Complex Problems: Seeks to understand issues, solves routine problems, and raises proper concerns to supervisors in a timely manner.
* Offers Meaningful Advice and Support: Listens carefully to understand the issues and provides accurate information and support.
* Performs Excellent Work: Checks work quality before delivery and asks relevant questions to meet quality standards Ensures continuous improvement.
* Ensures Continuous Improvement: Shows eagerness to learn new knowledge, technologies, tools or systems and displays willingness to go above and beyond

What Does An Interventional Pain Physician Do At Murdock Consulting

* Interventional Pain Work (spinal stem trials, med management)2 to 3 days of clinic and 2 days of proceduresHours of operations
* am to 5 pm, no call no hospital workAverage patient load per day 14 to 16 procedures a day, 25 to 30 patients per dayInterested in working with New graduates

What Does An Interventional Pain Physician Do At UPMC

Supervise and interpret stress tests and perform all other procedures typical of an Interventional Cardiologist

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How To Become An Interventional Pain Physician

Physicians and surgeons have demanding education and training requirements. Almost all physicians complete at least 4 years of undergraduate school, 4 years of medical school, and, depending on their specialty, 3 to 7 years in internship and residency programs.


Most applicants to medical school have at least a bachelor's degree, and many have advanced degrees. Although no specific major is required, all students must complete undergraduate work in biology, chemistry, physics, math, and English. Students also take courses in the humanities and social sciences. In addition, some students volunteer at local hospitals or clinics to gain experience in a healthcare setting.

Medical schools are highly competitive. Most applicants must submit transcripts, scores from the Medical College Admission Test (MCAT), and letters of recommendation. Schools also consider an applicant’s personality, leadership qualities, and participation in extracurricular activities. Most schools require applicants to interview with members of the admissions committee.

A few medical schools offer combined undergraduate and medical school programs that last 6 or 7 years.

Students spend most of the first 2 years of medical school in laboratories and classrooms, taking courses such as anatomy, biochemistry, pharmacology, psychology, medical ethics, and the laws governing medicine. They also gain practical skills, learning to take medical histories, examine patients, and diagnose illnesses.

During their last 2 years, medical students work with patients under the supervision of experienced physicians in hospitals and clinics. Through rotations in internal medicine, family practice, obstetrics and gynecology, pediatrics, psychiatry, and surgery, they gain experience in diagnosing and treating illnesses in a variety of areas.

Important Qualities

Communication skills. Physicians and surgeons need to be excellent communicators. They must be able to communicate effectively with their patients and other healthcare support staff.

Compassion. Physicians and surgeons deal with patients who are sick or injured and may be in extreme pain or distress. Physicians and surgeons must be able to treat patients and their families with compassion and understanding.

Detail oriented. Physicians and surgeons must ensure that patients are receiving appropriate treatment and medications. They must also monitor and record various pieces of information related to patient care.

Dexterity. Physicians and surgeons must be good at working with their hands. They may work with very precise and sometimes sharp tools, and mistakes can have serious consequences.

Leadership skills. Physicians who work in their own practice need to be effective leaders. They must be able to manage a staff of other professionals to run their practice.

Organizational skills. Some physicians own their own practice. Strong organizational skills, including good recordkeeping, are critical in both medical and business settings.

Patience. Physicians and surgeons may work for long periods with patients who need special attention. Persons who fear medical treatment may require more patience.

Physical stamina. Physicians and surgeons should be comfortable performing physical tasks, such as lifting or turning disabled patients. Surgeons may spend a great deal of time bending over patients during surgery.

Problem-solving skills. Physicians and surgeons need to evaluate patients’ symptoms and administer the appropriate treatments. They need to do this quickly if a patient’s life is threatened.


After medical school, almost all graduates enter a residency program in their specialty of interest. A residency usually takes place in a hospital and varies in duration, generally lasting from 3 to 7 years, depending on the specialty.

Licenses, Certifications, and Registrations

All states require physicians and surgeons to be licensed; requirements vary by state. To qualify for a license, candidates must graduate from an accredited medical school and complete residency training in their specialty.

All physicians and surgeons also must pass a standardized national licensure exam. M.D.s take the U.S. Medical Licensing Examination (USMLE). D.O.s take the Comprehensive Osteopathic Medical Licensing Examination (COMLEX-USA). For specific state information about licensing, contact your state’s medical board. 

Certification is not required for physicians and surgeons; however, it may increase their employment opportunities. M.D.s and D.O.s seeking board certification in a specialty may spend up to 7 years in residency training; the length of time varies with the specialty. To become board certified, candidates must complete a residency program and pass a specialty certification exam from the American Board of Medical Specialties (ABMS), the American Osteopathic Association (AOA), or the American Board of Physician Specialties (ABPS).

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Interventional Pain Physician jobs

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Interventional Pain Physician Demographics


  • Female

  • Male

  • Unknown



  • White

  • Asian

  • Hispanic or Latino

  • Unknown

  • Black or African American

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Languages Spoken

  • Tagalog


Interventional Pain Physician

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Interventional Pain Physician Education

Interventional Pain Physician

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Real Interventional Pain Physician Salaries

Job Title Company Location Start Date Salary
Physician/Interventional Cardiologist Northwest Physicians, LLC Springdale, AR Sep 06, 2010 $750,000
Physician/Interventional Cardiologist Marietta Health Care Physicians, Inc. Marietta, OH Aug 18, 2010 $725,000
Physician/Interventional Cardiology Covenant Medical Center, Inc. Waterloo, IA Nov 15, 2009 $642,325
Physician-Interventional Cardiologist Southern Texas Physicians Network Inc. McAllen, TX Jul 15, 2010 $610,000
Physician Interventional Cardiologist Piedmont Heart Institute, Inc. Atlanta, GA Nov 02, 2013 $514,143
Physician/Interventional Cardiologist Piedmont Heart Institute, Inc. Atlanta, GA Nov 02, 2013 $514,143
Physician/Interventional Cardiologist Texas Tech University Health Sciences Center El Paso, TX Sep 01, 2009 $500,000
Physician-Interventional Cardiologist Baptist Physicians Lexington, Inc. Lexington, KY Sep 01, 2009 $500,000
Pain Physician American Anesthesiology Associates of Illinios, Sc Joliet, IL Jul 08, 2015 $425,000
Pain Physician American Anesthesiology Associates of Illinois, S. Joliet, IL Aug 11, 2014 $425,000
Physician/Interventional Cardiologist Providence Medical Center, Inc. Kansas City, KS Jul 30, 2011 $400,000
Physician-Interventional Cardiologist Wyoming Cardiopulmonary Services P.C. Casper, WY Jul 29, 2011 $380,000
Physician Interventional Cardiology Monongalia Health System, Inc. Morgantown, WV Apr 14, 2016 $375,000
Physician-Interventional Cardiology Iowa Physicians Clinic Medical Foundation Cedar Rapids, IA Jul 01, 2014 $374,300 -
Physician-Interventional Cardiology Iowa Physicians Clinic Medical Foundation Clarence, IA Jul 01, 2014 $374,300 -
Physician-Non-Interventional Cardiologist Yakima Heart Center, Inc. Yakima, WA Jan 08, 2016 $301,000
Physician-Non-Interventional Cardiologist Yakima Heart Center, Inc. Yakima, WA Jan 07, 2016 $301,000
Physician-Non-Interventional Cardiologist Yakima Heart Center, Inc. Yakima, WA May 07, 2016 $301,000
Physician/Interventional Cardiologist Hays Medical Center, Inc. Hays, KS Jun 24, 2010 $300,000 -
Physician/Interventional Cardiologist Cardiovascular Medicine Associates, Pa South Miami, FL Sep 20, 2010 $300,000
Physician-Interventional Cardiology Department of Veterans Affairs Minneapolis, MN Sep 01, 2013 $285,000
Physician, Neurosurgery and Interventional Radiolo Dept of Va, Greater Los Angeles Healthcare System Los Angeles, CA Jul 01, 2010 $278,222

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Top Skills for An Interventional Pain Physician


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Top Interventional Pain Physician Skills

  1. Conscious Sedation
  2. Electronic Medical Records
  3. Anesthesia
You can check out examples of real life uses of top skills on resumes here:
  • Administered conscious sedation during local procedures.

Top Interventional Pain Physician Employers