Pain Medicine Cover Letter

Dear Hiring Manager,

I am currently interested in a position where I could best utilize my unique medical and business experience. For the last 10 yrs I have been in clinical practice and have treated thousands of patients. I have handled cases with a wide variety of neurological, orthopedic, and sports related injuries, as well as visceral disease. During that time I have dealt with and referred to a wide variety of medical specialties. Medical providers to include neurosurgeons, orthopedic surgeons, pain management, family practice, internal medicine and physical therapy.

I know about all of the concerns of the current practitioner, and how to talk and relate to them. I can be sympathetic and knowledgeable to all of their concerns, regarding the managed care environment. I am interested in working for a company who could furnish top quality training, with a top quality product and service. I am looking for a more rewarding and stable work environment that can financially compensate me accordingly, for a job well done. Long hours and travel are not an issue for me, and relocation is negotiable. I look forward to exploring available opportunities with your company.


How to write the perfect cover letter

We spoke to some job search experts to find out what you need to know to write the perfect cover letter.

Your cover letter is typically the first impression you make with the hiring manager, so you’ll want to put in the effort necessary to get it right. We spoke to some job search experts to find out what you need to know to write the perfect cover letter.

Pick your purpose

Of course your goal is to get the job, but there are several kinds of cover letters that can help you achieve that goal — and knowing the kind you want to write will help you get yours right. “They all have a purpose,” says Brenda Collard-Mills, owner of Robust Resumes and Resources. “There is the traditional cover letter to reply to an advertised job, a networking cover letter, a cover letter targeted to recruiters, the direct mail cover letter and the pain cover letter,” which addresses a specific pain point the company may have and how you would be able to solve it. “Research when to use each type and incorporate as many as possible when conducting an active job search.”

Reflect the company’s culture

Go beyond using keywords from the ad and find a way to make your cover letter reflect what the company is all about. “For example, if applying to a data analysis, statistically focused company, your cover letter should be equally quantified and appealing to data-thirsty readers,” says Erik Bowitz, of the nonprofit organization Copy My Resume. “If you are applying for a position in a young, creative company then your cover letter should be more casual and fluid, using words like active, social or even organic to better reflect the ideals of the individuals you are hoping to work with.”

Focus on the organization’s needs

You want a job, but you need to focus on what the employer wants if you hope to succeed, says Lynne Sarikas, director of the MBA Career Center at the D’Amore McKim School of Business. “Be very specific in addressing their needs outlined in the job description and show them how you can address their specific needs.” Presenting yourself as a solution to a hiring manager’s problem can help your cover letter take the right tone. Donna Shannon, president of Personal Touch Career Services and author of “How to Get a Job Without Going Crazy,” recommends providing specific examples of how you can help the company. “A salesperson can discuss how they will increase the revenue of the company. An executive assistant can speak about the problems they solve on a daily basis. The IT professional can write about how they can improve the efficiency and effectiveness of the systems, thereby saving the company money. Always think: how can I help this company?”

Sublimate your ego

As you focus on the company’s needs, use the word “I” sparingly, says Sarikas. “The cover is letter is about meeting their needs, so be very careful not to overuse ‘I.’ Do not start every paragraph or multiple sentences with ‘I.’ Think about different ways to get your message across.”

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