All across the country, communities work to address the needs of their most vulnerable members. Due to the historically fragmented model of care, critical services are often split up among a variety of programs and providers that are often not in contact.
This siloed approach subjects individuals to overlapping and non-coordinated care plans, resulting in increased provider costs while achieving poorer health outcomes.
Health and human services agencies are working to transition to a better approach. Care coordination breaks down the barriers dividing primary care, behavioral health, and community-based organizations that, together, provide the services necessary to truly improve outcomes for high-needs individuals.
ClientTrack helps bridge the gap between fragmented and siloed elements of care management, bringing all payers, providers, and community resources into a single system. ClientTrack provides everything you need for:
Climate change is affecting human life economically and sociopolitically, and vulnerable populations often have little recourse to protect themselves from the elements. How should communities and homeless services agencies react […]
ClientTalk is where our industry experts give you their best insights and best practices across the spectrum of social services. Below is part 2 a summary of the interview from […]
ClientTalk is where our industry experts give you their best insights and best practices across the spectrum of social services. In this episode, we talk with David Lewis, our head […]
What's the difference between sheltered and unsheltered homelessness? What is the most common form of homelessness? Is couch surfing considered homelessness? Each of these questions and more are critical in understanding what we mean when we say a person is "experiencing homelessness".
When summer comes, so do rising temperatures and blistering heat. For people experiencing homelessness, this change can be dangerous—even deadly. How can homeless services best prepare for the coming summer?
Care coordination is the future of health and human service organizations, but stakeholders and community members are essential to its success. Social workers are key to implementing effective and lasting community care coordination.
There are over 19 million veterans in the US, and each one deserves care from services that understand their unique needs. How well do you know the state of veteran care? Check out our three suggestions on how health and human service organizations can improve their veteran care.
Knowing the state of mental health among unhoused individuals is the first step in better advocating for change. Consider how mental health plays a role in issues surrounding homelessness, and how your organization can begin to work towards eradicating adverse mental health in your communities.
Care coordination plans are the future of healthcare. By utilizing strategies that bring community resources together, health and human service providers can offer better, more comprehensive services that save costs while improving patient outcomes.
Health and human service organizations are beginning to understand why working together is so important. By bridging the gaps of siloed care through whole person care, these organizations can successfully accomplish the "triple aim": improving the patient experience, improving health outcomes, and reducing the cost of healthcare.
For over 30 years, Ryan White programs have led the nation in HIV care. Today, nearly half of all HIV-positive individuals in the US rely on Ryan White for their health needs. Organizations providing this care are comprehensive in their approach and focus on helping low-income communities.
How (and why) do social services differ for children? The better we can understand the unique needs of children and youth, the better we can help. Improving social service effectiveness for children is not only valuable; it can be life-changing.
Is your organization properly addressing minority mental health? Understanding the unique needs of minorities is imperative to lasting community change. By finding strength in communities, health and human service groups can better serve individuals and families.
July is Social Wellness Month, and central to health and wellness is a sense of community. How can health and human service organizations better foster this belongingness? It starts with care coordination that is focused on bringing services together.
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