Are you ready to make a big impact on the health care of Veterans? Apply your skills, experience and expertise as a physician leader to managing care delivery for our nation’s heroes as a VA medical center executive director.

Licensed physician/dental officers and health system administrators are invited to apply for an executive director position at a VAMC in Saginaw, Michigan.

VA is also seeking physician leaders to serve as chiefs of staff for medical centers in:

  • Butler and Erie, Pennsylvania.
  • Chillicothe, Ohio.
  • El Paso, Texas.
  • Indianapolis, Indiana.
  • Manchester, New Hampshire.
  • Phoenix, Arizona.
  • Poplar Bluff, Missouri.
  • Salisbury, North Carolina.
  • San Juan, Puerto Rico.
  • Wichita, Kansas.

Shape care for Veterans

As a VA Medical Center executive director, you’ll help lead a staff of clinicians, nurses, mental health professionals, medical technicians and support personnel. These employees are dedicated to carrying out our mission of providing first-rate medical care to Veterans while supporting our core values of integrity, commitment, advocacy, respect and excellence.

“As part of our executive team, you’ll wear a lot of hats – community leader, manager, mentor, team builder and more. No matter which hat you’re wearing, your highest priority will always be providing the best service to Veterans,” said Darren Sherrard, associate director of recruitment marketing at VA.

Your decisions will directly impact Veterans’ health care at the local level and help advance our overall quality of care. You’ll influence the medical facility’s culture as we provide service to the most diverse population of Veterans in history.

Reporting to the Veterans Integrated Service Network director for region 10, you’ll also be responsible for the financial direction and operations of the medical center.

Generous benefits

We offer a highly competitive salary and a suite of excellent benefits to our executive leaders, including:

  • Premium-paid medical, vision and dental insurance.
  • A generous retirement that includes Social Security, a federal pension and a 401(k)-type plan with up to 5% in employer contributions.
  • Up to 49 days of paid time off per year (26 days of annual leave, 13 days of sick leave and 10 federal holidays).
  • Paid parental leave.
  • Reimbursement for relocation expenses (conditions apply).

Work at VA

Our medical center leaders work every day to improve the lives of the nation’s Veterans. See if a career as an executive director or chief of staff is right for you.

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3 Comments

  1. invisalign February 11, 2021 at 7:26 am

    The VA is completely corrupt, the way that you force veterans through all that paperwork just to deny veterans their benefits.

  2. Lorenzo Casillas February 6, 2021 at 1:45 pm

    I have been a patient of the VA for over 10 years. When I first started going to the VA, clerk customer service and doctors’ bedside manners were horrible. Additionally, no one answered their phones. This combination of negative experiences caused many veterans to abandon the VA. Fast forward to today, doctors now see me as a partner in my healthcare decisions and clerks are way more professional in providing customer service. To me, the greatest improvement in the VA is the improvement in communication whether it is in person, via telephone, or secure messaging. The VA has finally realize that patients deserve, professional customer service, a say so in their healthcare decisions, and to stay inform and educated about any pertinent issues as it relates to the veteran’s healthcare and well-being. Obviously, nothing is perfect. However, in my view, the VA in general has improved tremendously to the point that I can honestly say to my fellow veterans who previously walk away from the VA. Go back and patiently give it another try. You have so much to gain because the VA is for you who served our country.

  3. Bentley Permenter January 31, 2021 at 8:41 am

    The VA is completely corrupt, the way that you force veterans through all that paperwork just to deny veterans their benefits. That they were promised during the beginning of their service. The VA is obviously making getting your benefits incredibly hard so they don’t have to pay out. That fact is completely obvious to any veteran who’s ever tried to use the VA as a service.I really needs to be understood better by tax paying Americans because they think they’re helping veterans. I personally hate the VA for how they’ve treated veterans. I promise you that the problem is far too pervasive for anyone leader to fix it.

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