Since you didn't list your actual patent numbers, and you seem concerned about your employer using your patented IP, I have to assume that you see your patented inventions as trade secrets. In other words, you are worried that your employer might use your patented invention without your permission. If so, then you're doing it wrong.
The idea of a patent is to make the details of the invention totally public. In other words, a good patent application essentially gives any person "skilled in the art" the necessary information to recreate your invention. The IP itself is protected through licensing, and if someone violates the licensing terms, through litigation. Once the patent expires, it goes to the public domain, so that the entire world can benefit from recreating the invention.
If you want your invention kept secret, then for goodness' sake don't patent it! Keep it secret!
This is what many "inventors" don't understand. It's up to you to legally protect your patented invention. There is no patent police to enforce your patent protection for you, you have to go to court to enforce it. For us "little guys," a more effective tool is secrecy...use your ideas to create something useful, and don't disclose how you did it. If you can't make something useful with your invention, it probably isn't worth what you think it is.
Selling your invention to only one licensee (your employer) is not a money-making proposition. You need to sell your invention to many customers for it to come close to paying the costs of getting your patent through the USPTO. If you become an employee, and withhold your best work from them because you have a patent, the employer will see you as having divided loyalties. You will be LESS valuable to them, not more. So if you are patenting your ideas in order to look good to an employer, then list them on your resume and be done with it.