The Patient Centered Medical Home (PCMH) has been proposed as a model for achieving the kind of responsive, effective health care that is urgently needed.

Evidence shows many benefits to establishing a strong, primary care-based health system, including better health outcomes at lower cost. Health systems across the country have sought the benefits, and recognition, that a PCMH can garner.

MacColl’s work has guided practices through the transformation necessary to become a PCMH.

Our interest in transformation began with teaching the elements of the Chronic Care Model. Our commitment to transformation continues now via several initiatives involving the concepts of the patient-centered medical home. MacColl has developed a PCMH change concept model, the PCMH-A, an assessment tool, and other materials in use by clinicians throughout the country.

Related Resources

New Roles for Lay People in Primary Care: LEAP Webinar Series #5

With pressure to be more efficient and to introduce new types of interventions into care, practices are creating new roles for existing clinical team members and expanding the roles of team members with no prior clinical training.

Models of Complex Care Management: LEAP Webinar Series #2

Multiple chronic illnesses, combined with co-existing mental/behavioral health problems, along with frailty and functional limitations pose great challenges to the work of the busy primary care team.  The “Models of Complex Care Management” webinar was recorded in January 2014 and features the work of LEAP sites in Maine, Louisiana, Texas and West Virginia. This conversation asks how to build a system that supports the care of this population? How do we identify these patients?

Changing the Culture of Care in Your Community: LEAP Webinar Series #1

First in a series of six webinars recorded for our PCT-LEAP initiative, “Changing the Culture of Care in Your Community” showcases LEAP sites that are change agents in their communities even beyond their patient population, as well as doing the work of addressing the social determinants of health in a number of venues.   We discuss the health care provider and team role in population health, and ask the question:  how do you build and sustain community partnerships that transform both health care prac

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