Career Center

​Good news! Sonographers are in high demand in the medical field — and they will be for the foreseeable future. Whether you are just getting started in the field or are eager to advance your sonography career, this section will help you find your next big opportunity.

 Looking for a job?

​Make your job search that much easier with, ARDMS’s official career website. You can post your resume, search the job database, set up custom mobile alerts that fit your needs and browse the Career Center for the latest tips and resources to help improve your career.

If you have any questions about, please contact Customer Service at (888) 491-8833 Ext. 2420 or email

Benefits for Job Seekers:
     • Find sonography-specific positions
     • Search nationwide posting from leading employers
     • Review job listings by specialty area
     • Customize mobile job alerts to fit your needs
     • Upload your resume quickly and easily
     • Maximize visibility to potential employers
     • Access career tips and resources from the ARDMS
     • Subscribe to Ultrasound SmartBrief for a twice-weekly digest of jobs in sonography

 Are you hiring?

For over a decade, has connected top-quality sonography professionals with premier employers. Extend your reach by posting a Featured Job on or in Ultrasound SmartBrief.

To post a job, visit: If you have any questions, please call (866) 964-2765 or email

Benefits for Employers:
     • Targeted exposure to sonography professionals
     • 100,000 average monthly page views from qualified candidates
     • Featured job and employers option to maximize exposure
     • Extensive and searchable national resume bank
     • Branded advertising and marketing campaigns for added visibility
     • Reach nearly 90,000 ARDMS Registrants

 Resume and CV

​Resumes and curricula vitae (CVs) are both used in the healthcare field, but for different purposes.

Resumes are preferred if you’re applying for a management or administrative position.

CVs are used if you’re applying for a medical position. They typically include:

     • Education/degrees
     • Internships
     • Professional experience
     • Awards and honors
     • Publications (books, articles, reports, journal articles)
     • Speaking engagements
     • Conferences and professional affiliations

The length of your CV will naturally depend on your level of experience, though it’s good to note that boasting about your achievements is frowned upon.

 Interviewing Tips

​Even in a field where demand outstrips supply, interviews can be a very stressful part of your job search. Of course, the more you prepare, the more comfortable you will be during the actual interview. You should also remember that an interview is a two-way street: It is just as important for you to learn about the organization as it is for the interviewer to learn about you.

As you prepare for an interview, here are a few tried-and-true tips to follow:

     • Research the company: Find out as much as possible about your prospective employer before
        the interview. If you ask thoughtful questions about your role and the organization itself, you will
        make a positive impression.
     • Prepare beforehand: Practice answering common interview questions.
     • Dress for Success: Choose nice, clean business-casual clothes.
     • Bring paperwork with you: Tuck extra copies of your resume and references, plus a pen and
        paper for note-taking, in a professional, leather-bound binder.
     • Be prompt: Plan on arriving at least 15 minutes before your interview begins. Don’t forget to
        build in extra time for heavy traffic or getting lost.
     • Demonstrate confidence: Speak with confidence and make eye contact as often as possible.
        Show you are listening by reiterating important points the interviewer makes.
     • Answer the question asked: Take the time to think about each question carefully before
        answering it. If you don't understand a question, ask for clarification. Also, give specific examples
        to back up your answer whenever possible.
     • Ask questions: Ask questions to show that you have a genuine interest in the organization and
        the position, that you researched them thoroughly beforehand and that you want to learn more
        about them.
     • Follow up: Write a thank you note in an email or on nice stationery as soon as you get home from
        the interview — and be sure to restate your interest in the position.