15 SOAP note examples and templates (2024 Update)

Jamie Frew
Jamie Frew


SOAP notes are a helpful method of documentation designed to assist medical professionals in streamlining their client notes. Using a template such as SOAP note means that you can capture, store and interpret your client's information consistently, over time.

You probably already know this, but SOAP is an acronym that stands for subjective, objective, assessment, and plan. Each letter refers to the different components of a soap note and helps outline the information you need to include and where to put it.

Even though SOAP notes are a simple way to record your progress notes, it's still helpful to have an example or template to use. That's why we've taken the time to collate some examples and SOAP note templates we think will help you to write more detailed and concise SOAP notes.

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SOAP Note Acronym

Subjective (S): The client's perspective regarding their experience and perceptions of symptoms, needs, and progress toward treatment goals. This section often includes direct quotes from the client/ patient as well as vital signs and other physical data.

Objective (O): Your observed perspective as the practitioner, i.e., objective data ("facts") regarding the client, like elements of a mental status exam or other screening tools, historical information, medications prescribed, x-rays results, or vital signs.

Assessment (A): Your clinical assessment of the available subjective and objective information. The assessment summarizes the client's status and progress toward measurable treatment plan goals.

Plan (P): The actions that the client and the practitioner have agreed upon to be taken due to the clinician's assessment of the client's current status, such as assessments, follow-up activities, referrals, and changes in the treatment.

How to write a SOAP note

Although every practitioner will have their own preferred methods when it comes to writing SOAP notes, there are useful ways that you can ensure you’re covering all the right information. We’ve already covered the type of information that should be covered in each section of a SOAP note, but here are some additional ways that you can guarantee this is done well. 


As you know, the subjective section covers how the patient is feeling and what they report about their specific symptoms. The main topic, symptom or issue that the patient describes is known as the Chief Complaint (CC). There may be more than one CC, and the main CC may not be what the patient initially reports on. As their physician, you need to ask them as many questions as possible so you can identify the appropriate CC. 

A History of Present Illness (HPI) also belongs in this section. This includes questions like:

  • When did the symptoms begin?
  • When did you first notice the CC?
  • Where is the CC located?
  • What makes the CC better?
  • What makes the CC worse?

Hint 1: It is a good idea to include direct quotes from the patient in this section. 

Hint 2: When you write the subjective section, you need to be as concise as possible. This may mean compacting the information that the patient has given you to get the information across succinctly. 


The objective section includes the data that you have obtained during the session. This may include:

  • Vital signs
  • Laboratory results
  • X-ray results
  • Physical exam

Based on the subjective information that the patient has given you, and the nature of their CC, you will respond appropriately and obtain objective data that indicates the signs of the CC. 

In addition to gathering test/lab results and vital signs, the objective section will also include your observations about how the patient is presenting. This includes their behavior, affect, engagement, conversational skills and orientation. 

Hint: Confusion between symptoms and signs is common. Symptoms are what the patient describes and should be included in the subjective section whereas signs refer to quantifiable measurements that you have gathered indicating the presence of the CC.


It can help to think of the assessment section of a SOAP note as the synthesis between the subjective and objective information you have gathered. Using your knowledge of the patient’s symptoms and the signs you have identified will lead to a diagnosis or informed treatment plan. 

If there are a number of different CCs, you may want to list them as ‘Problems’, as well as the responding assessments. The assessment section is frequently used by practitioners to compare the progress of their patients between sessions, so you want to ensure this information is as comprehensive as possible, while remaining concise. 

Hint: Although the assessment plan is a synthesis of information you’ve already gathered, you should never repeat yourself. Don’t just copy what you’ve written in the subjective and objective sections. 


The final section of a SOAP note covers the patient’s treatment plan in detail, based on the assessment section. You want to include immediate goals, the date of the next session (where applicable) and what the patient wants to achieve between their appointments. 

You can use the plan in future sessions to identify how much progress the patient has made, as well as making judgments regarding whether the treatment plan requires changing. 

The plan section may also include:

  • Referrals to specialists
  • Patient education
  • Medications
  • If further testing is required
  • Progression or regression made by the client
healthcare app

15 SOAP note examples and templates

Although the above sections are useful in outlining the requirements of each SOAP notes section, it can be beneficial to have an example in front of you. That's why we've taken the time to collate some examples and SOAP note templates we think will help you to write more detailed and concise SOAP notes.

SOAP note example for Nurse or Nurse Practitioner


John reports that he is feeling 'tired' and that he 'can't seem to get out of bed in the morning.' John is 'struggling to get to work' and says that he 'constantly finds his mind wandering to negative thoughts.' John stated that his sleep had been broken and he does not wake feeling rested. He reports that he does not feel as though the medication is making any difference and thinks he is getting worse.


John was unable to come into the practice and so has been seen at home. John's personal hygiene does not appear to be intact; he was unshaven and dressed in track pants and a hooded jumper which is unusual as he typically takes excellent care in his appearance. John appears to be tired; he is pale in complexion and has large circles under his eyes.

John's compliance with his new medication is good, and he appears to have retained his food intake. Weight is stable and unchanged.


John presented this morning with low mood and affect. John exhibited speech that was slowed in rate, reduced in volume. His articulation was coherent, and his language skills were intact. His body posture and effect conveyed a depressed mood. John's facial expression and demeanor were of someone who is experiencing major depression. Affect is appropriate and congruent with mood. There are no visible signs of delusions, bizarre behaviors, hallucinations, or any other symptoms of psychotic process. Associations are intact, thinking is logical, and thought content appears to be congruent. Suicidal ideation is denied. Short and long-term memory is intact, as is the ability to abstract and do arithmetic calculations. Insight and judgment are good. No sign of substance use was present.


Diagnoses: The diagnoses are based on available information and may change as additional information becomes available.

Major depressive disorder, recurrent, severe F33.1 (ICD-10) Active

Link to treatment Plan Problem: Depressed Mood

Problem: Depressed Mood

John's depressed mood has been identified as an active problem requiring ongoing treatment. It is primarily evident through a diagnosis of Major Depressive Disorder.

Long-term goal:

John will develop the ability to recognize and manage his depression.

Short-term goals and interventions:

-   Continue to attend weekly sessions with myself

-   Continue to titrate up SSRI, fluoxetine

-   To walk Jingo once a day

-   To use a safety plan if required

SOAP note example for Psychotherapist


Stacey reports that she is 'feeling good' and enjoying her time away. Stacey reports she has been compliant with her medication and using her meditation app whenever she feels her anxiety.


Stacey was unable to attend her session as she is on a family holiday this week. She was able to touch base with me over the phone and was willing and able to make the phone call at the set time. Stacey appeared to be calm and positive over the phone.


Stacey presented this afternoon with a relaxed mood. Her speech was normal in rate, tone, and volume. Stacey was able to articulate her thoughts and feelings coherently.

Stacey did not present with any signs of hallucinations or delusions. Insight and judgment are good. No sign of substance use was present.


Plan to meet again in person at 2 pm next Tuesday, 25th May. Stacey will continue on her current medication and has given her family copies of her safety plan should she need it.

SOAP note example for Pediatrician


Mrs. Jones states that Julia is "doing okay." Mrs. Jones said her daughter seems to be engaging with other children in her class. Mrs. Jones said Julia is still struggling to get to sleep and that "she may need to recommence the magnesium." Despite this, Mrs. Jones states she is "not too concerned about Julia's depressive symptomatology.


Mrs. Jones thinks Julia's condition has improved.


Julia will require ongoing treatment.


Plan to meet with Julia and Mrs. Jones next week to review mx. To continue to meet with Julia.

SOAP note example for Social Worker


Martin has had several setbacks, and his condition has worsened. Martin reports that the depressive symptoms continue to worsen for him. He feels that they are 'more frequent and more intense. Depressive symptomatology is chronically present. He expressed that he has experienced no change in anhedonia and his energy levels are lower than they have been in the past month. He states that he now constantly feels fatigued both mentally and physically. Martin finds concentrating difficult, and that he quickly becomes irritated. Feelings of worthlessness and self-loathing are described. Martin describes experiencing suicidal ideation daily but that he has no plan or intent to act.


Martin denies any hallucinations, delusions, or other psychotic-related symptomatology. His compliance with medication is good. He appears to have gained better control over his impulsive behavior as they are being observed less frequently. Martin appears to have lost weight and reports a diminished interest in food and a decreased intake.


The therapeutic focus of this session was to ascertain the severity of Martin's ongoing depression and help Martin increase his insight and understanding of his depression. The content of the therapy was to focus on coping with depression and tools that can be used to enable Martin to make progress.

Martin presents as listless, distracted, and minimally communicative. He exhibits speech that is normal in rate, volume and articulation is coherent and spontaneous. Language skills are intact. There are signs of severe depression. Body posture, eye contact, and attitude portray a depressed mood. The slowness of physical movement helps reveal depressive symptomatology. There are no apparent signs of hallucinations, delusions, or any other indicators of psychotic processes. Associations are intact, and thinking is logical. He appears to have good insight. The thought process seems to be intact, and Martin is fully orientated. Martin describes experiencing suicidal ideation daily but that he has no plan or intent to act. Martin's behavior in this session was cooperative and attentive.  


Martin continues to require outpatient treatment. He consistently exhibits symptoms of major depressive disorder, and which interfere with his day-to-day functioning and requires ongoing treatment and support.

1.  Meet with Martin again in 2 days, Friday, 20th May

2.  Martin to follow his safety plan if required

3.  Martin to make his family aware of his current state of mind

SOAP note example for Psychiatrist


Ms. M. states that she is "doing okay." Ms. M. states that her depressive symptomatology has improved slightly; she still feels perpetually "sad." Ms. M. states her sleep patterns are still troubled, but her "sleep quality is improving" and getting "4 hours sleep per night" She expresses concern with my note-taking, causing her to be anxious during the session. She also is worried about experiencing occasional shortness of breath. She also states that "healthcare providers make her anxious and want to know where her medical records are being kept."


Ms. M. is alert. Her mood is unstable but improved slightly, and she is improving her ability to regulate her emotions.


Ms. M. has a major depressive disorder.


Ms. M. will continue taking 20 milligrams of sertraline per day. If her symptoms do not improve in two weeks, the clinician will consider titrating the dose up to 40 mg. Ms. M. will continue outpatient counseling and patient education and handout. Comprehensive assessment and plan to be completed by Ms. M's case manager.

The SOAP note could include data such as Ms. M vital signs, patient's chart, HPI, and lab work under the Objective section to monitor his medication's effects.

SOAP note example for Therapist

Subjective Complaint

"I'm tired of being overlooked for promotions. I don't know how to make them see what I can do." Frasier's chief complaint is feeling "misunderstood" by her colleagues.

Objective Section

Frasier is seated, her posture is rigid, eye contact is minimal. Frasier appears to be presented with a differential diagnosis.

Assessment of Progress

Frasier is seeking practical ways of communicating her needs to her boss, asking for more responsibility, and how she could track her contributions.

Plans for Next Session

Book in for a follow-up appointment. Work through some strategies to overcome communication difficulties and lack of insight. Request GP or other appropriate healthcare professionals to conduct a physical examination.

SOAP note example for Counselor

Subjective section

David states that he continues to experience cravings for heroin. He desperately wants to drop out of his methadone program and revert to what he was doing. David is motivated to stay sober by his daughter and states that he is "sober, but still experiencing terrible withdrawals" He stated that [he] "dreams about heroin all the time, and constantly wakes in the night drenched in sweat."

Objective observations

David was prompt to his appointment; he filled out his patient information sheet quietly in the waiting room and was pleasant during the session. He did not display signs of being under the influence. David remains aroused and distractible, but his concentration has improved. This was indicated through his discussion with me about his partner for fifteen minutes and his ability to reflect on his history. David's personal hygiene and self-care have markedly improved. His physical exam report demonstrated that he had gained 3pounds.

Assessment Section

David is making significant progress. He applies skills such as control techniques, exercises and he is progressing in his treatment. His cravings have reduced from "constant" to "a few times an hour." David continues to experience regular cravings with a 5-year history of heroin use. David needs to acquire and employ additional coping skills to stay on the same path. David is doing well, but there is significant clinical reasoning to state that David would benefit from CBT treatment as well as extended methadone treatment.


David has received a significant amount of psychoeducation within his therapy session. The therapist will begin to use dialectical behavioral therapy techniques to address David's emotion dysregulation. David also agreed to continue to hold family therapy sessions with his wife. Staff will continue to monitor David regularly in the interest of patient care and his past medical history.

SOAP note example for Occupational Therapist


Ruby stated that she feels 'energized' and 'happy.' She states that getting out of bed in the morning is markedly easier and she feels 'motivated to find work.' She has also stated that her 'eating and sleeping has improved,' but that she is concerned, she is 'overeating.'


Ruby attended her session and was dressed in a matching pink tracksuit. Her personal hygiene was good, and she had taken great care to apply her makeup and paint her nails. Ruby appeared fresh and lively. Her compliance with her medication is good, and she has been able to complete her jobseekers form.


Ruby presented this morning with markedly improved affect and mood. Her speech was normal in rate and pitch and appeared to flow easily. Her thoughts were coherent, and her conversation was appropriate. Ruby's appearance and posture were different from what they were in our last session. Ruby's medication appears to be assisting her mental health significantly.


Ruby to see me again in one week

Ruby to contact me if she requires any assistance in her job seeker process

Ruby to continue on her medication

Dr. Smith and I to review this new pertinent information in MDT and discuss possible diagnoses we had considered

SOAP note example for Dentistry


Chief complaint: 56-year-old female presents with a "painful upper right back jaw for the past week or so"

History of Present Illness: historically asymptomatic

Medical History:

Medical conditions: Nil.

Medications: Nil.

Allergies: Paracetamol

Social History: Tobacco, ETOH


Vitals: BP 133/91 HR: 87 Temp: 98.7

Clinical Exam

Extraoral (Swelling, Asymmetry, Pain, Erythema, Paraesthesia, TMI):


Intraoral (Exudate, Erythema, Hemorrhage, Occlusion, Pain, Biotype, Hard Tissue, Swelling, Mobility):

#17 (FDI #27) Supra erupted and occuding on pericoronal tissues of #16

#16 Partially erupted, erythematous gingival tissue, exudate, pain to palpate

Radiology (PA Pano, CT):


1. Smoker (1 pack per week)

2. #17 supraerupted and occluding on opposing gingiva

3. #16 Pericoronitis


1. Extraction #17 today

2. Antibiotics (10-day course of penicillin)

3. Follow up (pm)

SOAP note example for Speech Therapy


Jenny's mother stated, "Jenny's teacher can understand her better now" Jenny's mother is "stoked with Jenny's progress" and can "see the improvement is helpful for Jenny's confidence."


Jenny was able to produce /I/ in the final position of words with 80% accuracy.


Jenny's pronunciation has improved 20% since the last session with visual cues of tongue placement. Jenny has made marked improvements throughout the previous 3 sessions.


Jenny continues to improve with /I/ in the final position and is reaching the goal of /I/ in the initial position. Our next session will focus on discharge.

SOAP note example for Physical Therapy 


At the time of the initial assessment, Bobby complained of dull aching in his upper back at the level of 3-4 on a scale of 10. Bobby stated that the "pain increases at the end of the day to a 6 or 7". Bobby confirmed he uses heat at home and finds that a "heat pack helps a lot."


The cervical spine range of motion is within functional limit with pain to the upper thoracic with flexion and extension. Cervical spine strength is 4/5. The right lateral upper extremity range of motion is within the functional limit, and strength is 5/5. Palpation is positive over paraspinal muscles at the level of C6 through to T4, with the right side being less than the left. The sensation is within normal limits.


Bobby is suffering from pain in the upper thoracic back.


To meet with Bobby on a weekly basis for modalities, including moist heat packs, ultrasound, and therapeutic exercises. The goal will be to decrease pain to a 0 and improve functionality.

SOAP note example for Medical


Darleene is 66 y/o who attended her follow-up of her HTN. She feels well. She does not have dizziness, headache, or fatigue.

Darleene has no history other than hypertension. Her only medication is HCTZ at 25mg per day. Darleene has lost 53bs in the past 3 months, following a low-fat diet and walking 10 minutes a day. She drinks two glasses of wine each evening. Darleene uses no OTC medications such as cold remedies or herbal remedies.


Generally, Darleene appears well. Weight 155lbs, Height 55 inches, BMI ~30, Pulse 76 reg, BP 153/80. She has no lower extremity edema.


Darleene is here for a follow-up of her hypertension. It is not well-controlled since blood pressure is above the goal of 135/85. A possible trigger to her poor control of HTN may be her alcohol use or the presence of obesity.


Continue a low-fat diet and exercise. Consider increasing walking time to 20-30 minutes to assist with weight loss.

Discussed alcohol use and its relationship to HTN. Darleene agrees to a trial of drinking wine only on weekend evenings.

Check home BPs.

Check potassium since she is taking a diuretic.

Follow-up in the clinic in 1 month. Bring a blood pressure diary to that visit. Consider adding ACE inhibitor at the next visit if BP is still elevated.

SOAP note example for Massage Therapy


Fred stated that it had been about one month since his last treatment. Fred stated that he "has been spending a lot more time on his computer" and attributes his increased tension in his upper back and neck to this. Currently, Fred experiences a dull aching 4/10 in his left trapezius area. He "would like a relaxation massage with a focus on my neck and shoulders."


Tenderness at the left superior angle of the scapula. Gross BUE and cervical strength. A full body massage was provided. TrPs at right upper traps and scapula. Provided client with education on posture when at the computer. Issued handouts and instructed on exercises. All treatment kept within Pt.


Fred reported 1/10 pain following treatment. Good understanding, return demonstration of stretches and exercises—no adverse reactions to treatment.


To continue DT and TRP work on upper back and neck as required. Reassess posture and sitting at the next visit.

SOAP note app

Benefits of using a SOAP note template

Using a SOAP note template will lead to many benefits for you and your practice. These include: 

  • Consistency: If you choose to use a SOAP note template, your progress notes will have a consistent format. In addition to simplifying your writing process, using consistent templates will make it easier for other providers to read your notes. 
  • Accuracy: SOAP note templates haven’t just been created to make things easier for practitioners - they also aim to improve the quality of your documentation. Separating your notes into four different sections ensures that you cover all the right information and don’t forget any important details. 
  • Save time: Using SOAP note templates will also save you a lot of time. Your documentation is already formatted well and you simply have to fill in the missing information. 
  • Most popular template: While there are a range of different progress note templates that you can choose from, SOAP is by far the most popular. Using the same format as other providers makes communication and coordination of care much easier.

SOAP note downloadable templates

Now you know the benefits of using a SOAP note template, here are some downloadable options for you to choose from:

  • Basic SOAP Note Template: Sometimes, simple is best. This SOAP note template separates the page into the four relevant sections so you can lay out your information appropriately. 
  • SOAP Note Template with Diagram: Perfect for physiotherapists and massage therapists, this SOAP note template includes a body diagram, so practitioners can be as specific with their information as possible.

Why use software for writing SOAP notes?

With recent developments in healthcare technology, writing accurate and effective SOAP notes has never been easier. These systems have been specifically designed to streamline certain processes (including writing documentation) for clinicians, and can integrate seamlessly into your practice. Some of the benefits of using software to write SOAP notes include:

  • Access to templates: The best documentation systems are integrated with templates, including the SOAP format. This means you have constant access to downloadable templates that can be customized to suit your professional preferences. 
  • Storage options: Clinical documentation software allows clinicians to store their progress notes safely and accessibly. You no longer have to worry about organizing overflowing cabinets, and can instead utilize these cloud-based solutions. 
  • HIPAA compliance: Healthcare compliance can be a tricky thing to navigate. However, with the right system, these protocols will be taken care of for you. Write, edit, share and store your SOAP notes safely using state-of-the-art documentation software. 
  • Save time: Every healthcare practitioner actively seeks out ways they can save time – and using software to write your SOAP notes is one of the best ways to do so. By streamlining your documentation process you will save a huge amount of time that can instead be spent doing what you do best: seeing your patients.

5 top software solutions to write SOAP notes

There are a lot of different software options available for healthcare practitioners, and sometimes it can be hard to know where to look. We’ve done some research and identified what we think to be the top 5 software solutions for writing SOAP notes. 


Carepatron is our number one when it comes to healthcare software. Integrated with extensive progress note templates, clinical documentation resources and storage capabilities, Carepatron is your one-stop-shop. 

The platform offers additional practice management tools, including:

  • Appointment scheduling
  • Appointment reminders
  • Medical billing
  • Mobile app
  • Client portal
  • Dictation software

And most importantly, everything is HIPAA-compliant!

Carepatron has a free plan that is perfect for smaller businesses or start-up practices. If you are looking for additional features, the Professional Plan is $12/month and the Organization Plan is $19/month. 

SOAP Note app


TherapyNotes is a platform that offers documentation templates, including SOAP, to healthcare practitioners. The system is integrated with a documentation library, allowing clinicians to safely store all of their progress notes. Due to their effective progress note tools, TherapyNotes facilitates effective communication and coordination of care across a client’s providers. 


Solo Plan: $49/month

Group Plan: $59/month


TheraNest’s software gives clinicians access to an unlimited number of group and individual therapy note templates. These notes are entirely customizable, and are also integrated with helpful tools like drop-down bars and DSM 5 codes.

The pricing for TheraNest is a bit complicated:

Up to 30 clients: $39/month

Up to 40 clients: $50/month

Up to 50 clients: $60/month

Up to 80 clients: $90/month


Kareo is a popular practice management software that is integrated with SOAP note templates. It allows clinicians to streamline their documentation process with useful features, including autosave and drop-down options. 

If you are interested in pricing, you should get in touch with Kareo directly. 

Simple Practice

Simple Practice is our final recommendation if you are looking for documentation software. Simple Practice offers a comprehensive selection of note templates that are fully customizable. Integrated with Wiley Treatment Planners, the platform allows you to choose from a wide range of pre-written treatment goals, objectives and interventions. 


  • Starter Plan: $29/month
  • Essential Plan: $69/month
  • Plus Plan: $99/month

Drive Your SOAP Note Success With Software ⚡️

Okay, now we know everything there is to know about SOAP notes.

They're helpful because they give you a simple method to capture your patient information fast and consistently.

Take a look at the SOAP note examples we listed here to determine which one fits your needs and profession best.

And if you're looking for a place to start, sign up for Carepatron for free and experience the perfect SOAP note tool!

Further Reading: 

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