This study presents feasibility and acceptability data on the use of a real-time wireless electronic adherence monitor (EAM), among African American women living with HIV with co-occurring depression, residing in remote areas of the Southeastern United States. EAM and self-report ART adherence was monitored over an average of 14.8 weeks among 25 participants who were recruited at four HIV clinics in Alabama. Intra-class correlation showed a low degree of concordance between EAM and self-report (ICC = 0.33, 95% bootstrap CI 0.13, 0.59). 83% of data collected via EAM was transmitted in real-time. Due to technological failures, 11.4% were not transmitted in real-time, but were later recovered, and 5.7% were lost entirely. Acceptability was examined through surveys and qualitative interviews. Results suggest that EAM monitoring is acceptable and feasible in a rural US setting; however, technological difficulties, such as loss of connectivity may impede the device’s usefulness for just-in-time adherence interventions.