By starting with this lifestyle piece you can quickly narrow down certain job opportunities. For example, if you love to travel and want to work with patients (lets assume cardiac anatomy interests you), you could consider working for a company like Medtronic, Boston Scientific, or Abbott who develop and sell pacemakers and defibrillators. You would get to drive around a region (think metropolitan area or half a state in some circumstances) and support the implantation of pacemakers and get to interact with patients, nurses, physicians, etc. You'd be on your feet all day with a lot of small talk. Conversely, if you hate interacting with new people and want to have set working hours to create a work/life balance that works for you, maybe you take a job as an engineer working for one of those companies in-house. In-house engineers have a HUGE variety of jobs. For example, you could be a Design Engineer who is working on the actual design of a new product or a Reliability Engineer who analyzes all the ways a product can fail and tries to determine how reliable the product is so that they can mitigate potential areas of concern prior to it's use in patients.
In my experience, having a BME degree creates an enormous amount of different job opportunities. I'd start by identifying what type of lifestyle you want to have and what anatomical system interests you the most (circulatory system, respiratory system, nervous system, etc.). By identifying those two things you can then start looking at companies who create or sell a product that interacts with your anatomical system of interest. Once you have that you can begin looking at what job opportunities are for that particular product (sales force, in-house engineer (Systems, Design, Safety, Reliability, Human Factors)).