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Strengthen the Evidence for Maternal and Child Health Programs

Find Established Evidence


Displaying records 1 through 2 (2 total).

Riley, M., Laurie, A. R., Plegue, M. A., & Richardson, C. R. (2016). The adolescent “expanded medical home”: School-based health centers partner with a primary clinic to improve population health and mitigate social determinants of health. Journal of the American Board of Family Medicine, 29(3), 339–347. Access Abstract

NPM: 11: Medical Home
Intervention Components (click on component to see a list of all articles that use that intervention): SCHOOL, School-Based Health Centers, PROVIDER/PRACTICE, Patient-Centered Medical Home, Nurse/Nurse Practitioner, PATIENT/CONSUMER, Referrals, Peer Counselor
Intervention Description: We describe the implementation of an "expanded medical home" partnering a primary care practice (the Ypsilanti Health Center [YHC]) with local school-based health centers (the Regional Alliance for Healthy Schools [RAHS]), and to assess whether this model improves access to and quality of care for shared patients.
Conclusion: Thoughtful and intentional implementation of an expanded medical home partnership between primary care physicians and school-based health centers increases the number of shared high-risk adolescent patients. Shared patients have improved compliance with quality measures, which may lead to long-term improved health equity.
Study Design: Quasi-experimental: Nonequivalent control group; Qualitative
Setting: Michigan primary care and consortium of school-based health centers
Target Audience: Adolescents
Data Source: • Record review of preventive health measures • University of Michigan Health System Quality Management Program quality measures • Qualitative data
Sample Size: n=2200 adolescents; 9338 visits
Age Range: Not specified

Tataw, D. B., Bazargan-Hejazi, S., & James, F. (2011). Health services utilization, satisfaction, and attachment to a regular source of care among participants in an urban health provider alliance. Journal of Health and Human Services Administration, 34(1), 109–141. Access Abstract

NPM: 11: Medical Home
Intervention Components (click on component to see a list of all articles that use that intervention): PARENT/FAMILY, Notification/Information Materials (Online Resources, Information Guide), PROVIDER/PRACTICE, Patient-Centered Medical Home, Educational Material (Provider), Continuity of Care (Caseload), CAREGIVER, Education/Training (caregiver), Educational Material (caregiver), PATIENT/CONSUMER, Referrals, Other Education
Intervention Description: This study examines the effect of a provider alliance on service utilization, satisfaction , self efficacy, and attachment to a regular source of care for participating low income urban children and their families.
Conclusion: Parents were slightly more satisfied with services received from a Physician Assistant in comparison with the physician sub- specialists in cardiology and nephrology clinics.
Study Design: Prospective quasiexperimental; Survey
Setting: South Central Los Angeles primary and specialty care clinics
Target Audience: Children between the ages of 0-18 (“or are adolescents”) who reside within the geographic area of South Los Angeles
Data Source: A 30 item parent survey to assess parents’ perceived difficulty in accessing services and their satisfaction with the services received • Patient database was used to collect service utilization and financial data from operational and administrative tracking instruments and reports at both the primary and specialty care sites
Sample Size: Estimated 727,000 children in the service area; n=11,533 children reach during outreach events; n=80,000 (10% of children in service area) children attached to a medical home; n=8545 children enrolled in available payer sources
Age Range: Not specified

   

This project is supported by the Health Resources and Services Administration (HRSA) of the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services (HHS) under grant number U02MC31613, MCH Advanced Education Policy, $3.5 M. This information or content and conclusions are those of the author and should not be construed as the official position or policy of, nor should any endorsements be inferred by HRSA, HHS or the U.S. Government.