Join Our Team – Telemedicine Psychiatry Job Application

Eagle Telemedicine is currently seeking an experienced, board-certified psychiatrist to join our rapidly evolving TelePsychiatry team.


The telemedicine psychiatry job applicant:

  • Performs patient exams, manages direct patient care, including physical examinations, evaluations, assessments, diagnoses, and treatment.
  • Prescribes pharmaceuticals, other medications, and treatment regimens as appropriate to an assessed medical condition.
  • Refers patients to other specialists and relevant patient care components as appropriate.
  • Provides medical guidance to onsite nursing staff and physician-to-physician consultation in the ED and on patient floors.
  • Maintains working relationships with onsite medical providers engaged with inpatient care.
  • Documents patient interaction, diagnosis, treatment, etc. within the hospital’s EMR.
  • Excellent bedside manner and communication skills.


  • Currently licensed in at least one U.S. state.
  • Board Certified in psychiatry.
  • Medical Doctor with 1 to 3 years of psychiatry experience required.
  • Hospital or ED experience is a plus.
  • Federal DEA Certification; Medical Specialty License or Certification
  • Experience navigating multiple EMR systems, strong technical skills, and experience with secure video conferencing.
  • Ability to work 5 or more shifts per month.

Looking for a Telemedicine Psychiatry Job

If jobs in telemedicine interest you, Eagle can make all the difference. After a year of working long hours and back-to-back schedules, physicians and specialists are anxious to find jobs in telemedicine to improve work-life balance.

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Diversified Care Improves Hospital Revenue and Patient Care

By Jason Povio

Over the past several years, hospital revenue has fallen while facilities have also been pushed to provide higher quality, lower cost care. In many states, hospitals joined regional health networks to offer more coordinated care using shared resources. Smaller hospitals, often in rural areas, struggled to serve their communities without that support system, losing physician staff and relying on tertiary centers — possibly 100 miles away, or more — to handle patients requiring critical care or specialty surgeries.

Hospital revenues dipped during the pandemic but telemedicine can help.