Bringing it home: The shift in where healthcare is delivered

Camden Coalition care team member helps patient fill medication box.
Author
Lauran Hardin and Diana Mason
Date
July 11, 2019
August 19, 2019
Translating local innovation into statewide policy: Lessons from a medications for addiction treatment (MAT) prior authorization pilot in Camden, New Jersey
In this brief, we outline our prior authorization pilot program and our work with partners to translate the pilot into successful statewide policy.
Natasha Dravid and Alex Staropoli
August 19, 2019
Camden residents identify barriers to health in their neighborhoods
Members of organizations that have participated in our Faith in Prevention program conducted a health assessment of their Camden neighborhoods.
Whitney Buchmann
Camden Coalition staff and Community Advisory Committee members participate at the Housing and Community Development Network of New Jersey’s Annual Legislative Day at New Jersey State House
July 18, 2019
Camden Coalition joins the call to fully fund the Affordable Housing Trust Fund
To help secure FY2020 funding for the Affordable Housing Trust Fund, CAC members took part in HCDNNJ's Annual Legislative Day at the NJ State House.
Whitney Buchmann
July 16, 2019
From siloed systems to ecosystem: The evolution of the Camden Coalition’s complex care model
In this four-part series, we describe the phases of our care model as we addressed challenges and tested new solutions.
Kathleen Noonan and Kelly Craig
July 15, 2019
Graduates of Interfaith Homeless Outreach Council program reflect on their fresh start
Now in its 28th year, the Interfaith Homeless Outreach Council — or IHOC — has transformed countless lives.
Bill Nice
Camden Coalition care team member helps patient fill medication box.
July 11, 2019
Bringing it home: The shift in where healthcare is delivered
In this blog post for JAMA Forum, Lauran Hardin and Diana Mason write about two new opportunities to incentivize innovative complex care models.
Lauran Hardin and Diana Mason

As complex care gains momentum, organizations and providers are finding innovative ways to serve individuals’ complex health and social needs. However, transforming the way care is delivered requires policy change and new payment models. In this blog post for JAMA Forum, Lauran Hardin, of our National Center, and Diana Mason, of George Washington University’s School of Nursing, write about two new Centers for Medicare and Medicaid Services opportunities that incentivize innovative complex care models. First, the Emergency Triage, Treat and Transport (ET3) initiative is expanding opportunities for ambulance care teams to bring patients to primary or urgent care, or connect patients with telemedicine providers. Second, Primary Care First creates five new payment models that encourage primary care providers to keep their patients healthy, stable, and at home.

Read the blog post on JAMA Forum

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