A guide to building a clinical team and developing an effective clinical workflow.
Use this questionnaire to help you think about your organization's ability to successfully implement Collaborative Care.
The Centers for Medicare and Medicaid Services (CMS) proposed rules that would allow Federally Qualified Health Centers (FQHCs) and Rural Health Centers (RHCs) to bill for behavioral health integration services, chronic care managerment, and collaborative care model services in January 2018.
This cheat sheet summarizes the two proposed CMS G-Codes for FQHCs and RHCs.
Please note: The final rules are expected in late 2017. Once the rules are finalized, the AIMS Center will update this cheat sheet.
A survey published in the Maternal and Child Health Journal found that a significant number of women failed to disclose postpartum mood disorder symptoms to their healthcare providers and explored the barriers to disclosing symptoms.
This retrospective study in Ontario, Canada found that the perinatal and one-year postpartum suicide rate was comparable to international estimates.
This article presents ways to address the challenges of implementing collaborative care in low- and middle-income countries using experiences from three large-scale implementations in India and Nepal.
Registry tools that support Collaborative Care vary widely in their sophistication, functionality, cost, and scalability.
The AIMS Center offers a Microsoft Excel®-based patient tracking spreadsheet for providers that takes minimal upfront investment and can support Collaborative Care functions such as patient and caseload progress tracking.
The Care Management Tracking System (CMTS) is a web-based registry that facilitates a shared care plan to collaboratively treat common medical and behavioral health conditions.
Using a registry tool that tracks clinical outcomes for populations of patients and supports systematic changes in treatment for patients who are not improving as expected is an essential part of successful Collaborative Care programs.