Whether you are currently providing telehealth/telemedicine services or considering them, mastering the issue of state licensure is complex and necessary. The good news is that these issues are navigable if you understand when additional licensure is needed and how to master exceptions.
Obviously, you don’t want to face criminal prosecution for the unlicensed practice of medicine or be hit with an enforcement action for practicing in another state without a license. But going through the “normal” licensing process for each state you need and managing those licenses can be a nightmare.
Although practicing across state lines can be complex, there are a variety of options available that can make your life easier and ensure your licensure compliance. In this online training, healthcare attorneys, Bradley Davidsen, Esq. and Daniel Kim, Esq., will walk you through the nuances of practicing across state lines, especially when done through telehealth/telemedicine services, while complying with state and federal regulations.
Viewers will also better understand exceptions and alternatives to obtaining a full medical (or other) license in order to practice telehealth/telemedicine, as well as how to choose the most efficient method for expanding a telehealth/telemedicine practice.
Here are just a few of the actionable, step-by-step telehealth licensure compliance tactics you’ll receive by Viewing this 60-minute online training:
Although mastering state licensure requirements for providing telemedicine services can be confusing, with a little assistance you can avoid compliance problems and successfully practice in multiple states easier than you thought possible.
Don’t miss your chance to attend this attorney-led online training that will break down the ins and outs of multi-state licensure requirements when providing telehealth services. Registration for this training is limited, Don’t wait. Sign up for this must-attend online training today.
You take no risk whatsoever. If you find this essential session doesn't meet your expectations or you are not satisfied for any reason, simply let us know.
Prior to joining Epstein Becker Green, Mr. Davidsen negotiated clinical trial agreements, supervised regulatory filings, and managed outsourcing arrangements for two international pharmaceutical companies specializing in hematology, oncology, immunology cardiovascular, neurological, and pediatric studies. Upon graduating from law school, Mr. Davidsen served as a Judicial Law Clerk for the Honorable Thomas M. Moore of the Superior Court of New Jersey and served as Special Deputy Attorney General (Department of Health and Senior Services and Department of Human Services) to the State of New Jersey Office of the Attorney General in Trenton.
Daniel Kim is an associate in the Health Care and Life and Life Sciences practice, in the Washington, D.C., office of Epstein Becker Green. At Epstein Becker Green, Mr. Kim is actively involved in the Telehealth & Telemedicine workgroup, assisting in the publication of the 50-State Survey of Telemental/Telebehavioral Health, its Appendix, as well as contributing to the “Licensure” chapter in Bloomberg BNA’s “Navigating the Telehealth Landscape: Legal and Regulatory Issues”. He recently presented a webinar concerning the current Federal and state regulatory landscape for remote prescribing. Mr. Kim has also authored several blog posts and publications concerning the latest issues arising in the telehealth practice.
Mr. Kim’s experience in the telehealth practice includes providing counsel concerning state regulatory compliance, considerations regarding corporate structures, tracking federal and state legislation and regulations, and understanding the impact on client operations.
While attending law school, Mr. Kim interned at the Office of General Counsel for Doctor on Demand, Inc., where he assisted in researching state telehealth laws and regulations, strategizing in the expansion of the business across state lines, and developing and implementing HIPAA privacy and security and company compliance policies.