The Centers for Medicare and Medicaid Services released a fact sheet detailing the four G codes that can be used to bill for behavioral health integration (BHI) and Collaborative Care Model (CoCM) services.
This handout shows the differences between the two types of care given in the IMPACT trial, usual care and Collaborative Care.
Five reasons why Collaborative Care is beneficial to Primary Care Providers (PCPs) and their patients.
This two page handout summarizes the AMA CPT codes for payments for the overall treatment of OUD.
An article published in the New England Journal of Medicine discusses the Center for Medicare and Medicaid Sevices' payment codes for behavioral health integration.
This two page handout summarizes the AMA CPT codes for Behavioral Health Integration services.
Collaborative care management was shown to improve the time to remission and shorten the duration of depressive symptoms in patients diagnosed with depression.
Trauma can increase the risk of health, social, and emotional problems. Despite the high prevalence of patients with a past history of trauma, few clinics or Collaborative Care teams have a protocol for addressing it. These three tips can help clinicians safely and effectively discuss the trauma history of their patients during their initial assessment.
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 ninety randomized controlled trials and several meta-analyses show that Collaborative Care (CoCM) is more effective than usual care for patients with depression, anxiety, and other behavioral health conditions.
An overview of the basic steps needed to implement the Collaborative Care Model(CoCM).