|Statement||prepared for Agency for Healthcare Research and Quality, U.S. Department of Health and Human Services ; prepared by Minnesota Evidence-based Practice Center ; investigators, Mary Butler ... [et al.].|
|Series||Evidence report/technology assessment -- no. 173, AHRQ publication -- no. 09-E003, Evidence report/technology assessment, 1530-4396 -- no. 173., AHRQ publication -- no. 09-E003.|
|Contributions||Minnesota Evidence-based Practice Center, United States. Agency for Healthcare Research and Quality|
|LC Classifications||RA790.6 .I58 2008|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||ix, 190 p. :|
|Number of Pages||190|
|LC Control Number||2009358580|
NCBI Bookshelf. A service of the National Library of Medicine, National Institutes of Health. Butler M, Kane RL, McAlpine D, et al. Integration of Mental Health/Substance Abuse and Primary Care. OBJECTIVES: To describe models of integrated care used in the United States, assess how integration of mental health services into primary care settings or primary health care into specialty outpatient settings impacts patient outcomes and describe barriers to sustainable programs, use of health information technology (IT), and reimbursement structures of integrated care programs within the Cited by: The integration of mental health services with primary care has received increasing attention in recent years as a promising strategy for decreasing barriers to care and serving a larger. behavioral health care in the primary care setting. 5. The ACP encourages efforts by federal and state governments, relevant training programs, and continu-ing education providers to ensure an adequate work-force to provide for integrated behavioral health care in the primary care setting. 6. The ACP recommends that all relevant stake-.
The solution lies in integrated care, the systematic coordination of general and behavioral healthcare. Integrating mental health, substance abuse, and primary care services produces the best outcomes and proves the most effective approach to caring for people with multiple healthcare needs. Feb 23, · Providing Integrated Care helps patients and their providers. It blends the expertise of mental health, substance use, and primary care clinicians, with feedback from patients and their caregivers. This creates a team-based approach where mental health care and general medical care are offered in the same setting. Hot Topics. New Integration Framework Helps Providers Evolve Integration Efforts Primary and behavioral healthcare integration is widely recognized as an effective way to improve physical and behavioral health outcomes among people living with mental illnesses and addictions, as well as to lower the cost of care associated with this complex patient population. Integrating primary care, mental health and substance use disorder treatment Shannon Tyson-Poletti, M.D., Assistant Medical Director Mindy Klowden, MNM, Director, Office of Healthcare Transformation Jefferson Center for Mental Health Presenters: Mindy Klowden, MNM, Director of the Office of Healthcare Transformation, is responsible for providing.
Integrating mental health, substance abuse, and primary care services produces the best outcomes and proves the most effective approach to caring for people with behavioral health needs. * There are varied models of integrated care; they differ by provider, setting, and intensity and level of integration. Integration of mental health/substance abuse and primary care; Integration of mental health/substance abuse and primary care Agency for Healthcare Research and Quality. Title Primary: Integration of mental health/substance abuse and primary care: Periodical Full: Not Available: Pub Year: Volume: Not Available: issue: People with. Ellis AR, Woodell C, Wines C. Future Research Needs for the Integration of Mental Health/Substance Abuse and Primary Care. Future Research Needs Paper No. 3. (Prepared by the RTI International–University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill Evidence-based Practice Center under Contract No. I.) AHRQ Publication No. EHCEF. · To facilitate attendees’ ability to coordinate services to improve healthcare integration and collaboration for mental health, primary care, and substance use disorder services. · To help attendees identify the characteristics of services and providers that best support health, wellness, and recovery.