A substantial body of evidence for Collaborative Care has emerged since its development at the University of Washington in the 1990s. Beginning with the seminal IMPACT Trial published in 2002, more than 90 randomized controlled trials and several meta-analyses have shown the Collaborative Care model (CoCM) to be more effective than usual care for patients with depression, anxiety, and other behavioral health conditions.
A review of 79 randomized controlled trials and 24,308 patients worldwide comparing collaborative care with routine care or alternative treatments (such as consultation-liaison) for depression and anxiety.
This list of articles includes factors influencing depression severity, treatment, and effectiveness of IMPACT in various subgroups of patients as well as patient and physician satisfaction with IMPACT.
A list of articles summarizing the primary results from the IMPACT study.
This is a list of articles focusing on research methods used in the IMPACT trial, including screeners and scales used to measure.
A study that describes physicians' satisfaction with care for patients with depression before and after the implementation of a primary care-based collaborative care program.
Describes participants’ experiences with training on, and implementation of, a Collaborative Care mental health approach for treating depression and anxiety in postdisaster New Orleans.
Based partly on team care models developed at the University of Washington, REACH NOLA trained primary care professionals, case managers, psychologists, and social workers to work together to make cognitive behavioral therapy available in their communities.
A meta-analysis of the evidence for collaborative depression care examining 37 randomized controlled trials with 12,355 total patients.
A study to determine whether coordinated care management of multiple conditions improves disease control in patients with depression and poorly controlled diabetes, coronary heart disease, or both.