Mr Hunt will also pledge to “secure general practice for the future”.
The Royal College of GPs backed the plan, which says there is a “serious shortage” of family doctors.
The one-off payment will be offered to 200 GPs from 2018.
As of September 2016, there were 41,985 GPs in England.
Mr Hunt is due to speak at the Royal College of GPs’ annual conference in Liverpool, where he will offer something for those already in the profession too, by announcing plans for flexible working for older doctors – to encourage them to put off retirement.
“By introducing targeted support for vulnerable areas and tackling head-on critical issues such as higher indemnity fees and the recruitment and retention of more doctors, we can strengthen and secure general practice for the future,” the health secretary will say.
The Royal College of GPs said the package must be delivered in full and welcomed the commitment to incentivise working in remote and rural areas.
“General practice is facing unprecedented pressure from rising workload, stagnating budgets and a workforce crisis,” he said.
“‘Golden hellos’ are not a new idea and unlikely to solve the overall workforce crisis given we are failing badly to train enough GPs to meet current demands.”
But The Nuffield Trust think tank said recruitment was “only half the battle”.
“The NHS is struggling to hang on to qualified GPs, with surveys showing 56% plan to retire or leave practice early. Many trainees also drop out when they finish,” said senior policy fellow Rebecca Rosen.