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You can learn a lot about a company simply by reviewing the telemedicine job description. If the listing doesn’t answer a few basic questions, be sure to ask the recruiter or hiring manager about the following: xi

Volume:  Likely the most important measure of good telemedicine jobs. You don’t want to be sitting at your desk idly waiting for patients. Ideally, you will have a constant flow of remote patients for the hours you are scheduled to work. 

Payment terms: What is the pay structure (per consult, per hour) and how will you get paid? 

Shifts: What and when are the minimum shift requirements? Do they complement your existing practice? Is it a short-term seasonal position or long-term? (Pro tip: Seasonal positions can be a great way to try out telehealth jobs and gain experience.) 

Licensure requirements: What state licensures are required? Do they help secure credentials if you don’t already have them? 

Malpractice and credentialing support: Reputable telehealth companies should provide malpractice insurance and provide support throughout the credentialing process.