This study aimed to test how and if gender moderates treatment outcomes in the Coordinated Anxiety Learning and Management (CALM) intervention. CALM was a 12-month Collaborative Care intervention for anxiety disorders in primary care clinics in California, Washington, and Arkansas. The results showed a relationship between gender and treatment outcomes.
Fewer side effects for patients in telemedicine-based Collaborative Care.
This Collaborative Care pocket card is an example of a possible tool that can be created and supplied to primary care providers.
A packet of information that helps care managers treat depression and talk with patients about antidepressant medications.
Addresses the coding, documentation, and reimbursement issues that pertain to the treatment of depression in the primary care setting.
The AIMS Center played an integral role in setting up a technical assistance team to provide on-site technical assistance to six sites and web-based technical assistance (webinars and online tools) to the remaining sites. Dr. Lloyd Sederer looks at the implementation challenges, successes, and what can be done to ensure Collaborative Care in the future.
A column describing recent policy and program initiatives implemented by the New York State Office of Mental Health to enhance integration of general medical and behavioral health services throughout the state public mental health system. Mentions the Collaborative Care Model, IMPACT, and the AIMS Center.
A checklist of the core principles and components of effective integrated behavioral health care.
This study shows that military veterans diagnosed with posttraumatic stress disorder and living in rural areas improved their clinical outcomes using a telemedicine Collaborative Care model.
This study looked at the effectiveness of depression treatment in Type 2 diabetes patients using the Collaborative Care model and a follow-up method of treatment. The patients who were treated with the Collaborative Care model showed improvements in their depressive symptoms.