Our Projects

Montefiore Medical Center's Bronx B-HIP aims to improve care for both pediatric and adult patients with a variety of behavioral health conditions through implementation of the Collaborative Care model.
BHIP uses Collaborative Care to bring mental health treatment into UW Neighborhood Clinics – a system of primary care clinics located throughout greater Seattle.
Many older adults are reluctant to seek depression treatment yet may participate in community-based programs or have close relationships with family and friends. This project will explore different ways of engaging older adults in the treatment of depression.
A trial comparing stepped care via phone to usual care for military personnel with PTSD and depression.
The AIMS Center is partnering with Santa Clara County Mental Health Department of California to provide training and implementation coaching in support of their Collaborative Care Initiative for depression, anxiety, and PTSD in several FQHC's, FQHC look-alikes, and county public health clinics.
The Get Well/Stay Well project is meant to address the multiple issues of senior patients and serve as a training ground for osteopathic residents to learn how to do Collaborative Care, providing the AIMS Center with a new opportunity to develop and deliver training to PCP residents.
A clinical rotation curriculum that introduces a senior resident to the role of the psychiatric consultant in a Collaborative Care team.
The AIMS Center developed a series of six modules designed to introduce a psychiatrist to the practice of primary care psychiatry with a special focus on the role of a psychiatrist functioning as part of a Collaborative Care team.
The AIMS Center developed a custom software system to support Dr. Kathleen Myers’ Children's ADHD Telemental Health Treatment Study. Myers’ research project is the first large randomized clinical trial to examine the effectiveness of telemental health as a service delivery model.
In the largest treatment trial for depression to date, a team of researchers led by Dr. Jürgen Unützer followed 1,801 depressed, older adults from 18 diverse primary care clinics across the United States for two years.

Pages