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The Minnesota Accountable Health Model SIM Minnesota

The Minnesota Accountable Health Model SIM Minnesota

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The Minnesota Accountable Health Model SIM Minnesota

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  1. The Minnesota Accountable Health ModelSIM Minnesota Testing and Implementing the Minnesota Accountable Health Model MPHA Conference June 5, 2014

  2. National SIM Grants • Minnesota awarded largest testing grant in the country ($45.3 million), February 2013 • Five other states also received SIM testing grants from CMMI: MA, ME, VT, OR and AR. • 16 states received design grants

  3. Vision Every patient receives coordinated, patient-centered primary care. Providers are held accountable for the care provided to Medicaid enrollees and other populations, based on quality, patient experience and cost performance measures. Financial incentives are fully aligned across payers and the interests of patients, through payment arrangements that reward providers for keeping patients healthy and improving quality of care; and Provider organizations effectively and sustainably partner with community organizations, engage consumers, and take responsibility for a population’s health through accountable Communities for Health that integrate Medicare care, mental/chemical health, community health, public health, social services, schools and long term supports and services.

  4. What are We testing?

  5. 67% of primary care clinics are HCH Goals and Vision

  6. Building on a Foundation of Reform Efforts

  7. MN Drivers of Better Health Multi-payer

  8. Driver Four, Accountable Communities for Health (ACH) Provider organizations partner with communities and engage consumers, to identify health and cost goals and take on accountability for population health • Select up to 15 Accountable Communities for Health and provide financial support to • Create new, sustainable venues through which providers engage with communities in more meaningful ways to improve individual and community and population health. Total funding: $6.8M (16%)

  9. Accountable Communities for Health Accountable Communities for Health Community Based Governance Structure Adapted from Maine Quality Counts

  10. General ACH Criteria • Broad populations may apply for ACH grants. • Priorities on advancing health equity • Community-led leadership team that represents community and broad section of providers • Develops a community based care coordination service delivery team or system • Population based prevention component • No longer use the percentage threshold. An “ACO partner” should be a provider participating in an ACO, the ACO needs to be an active partner. • Participates in Measurement / Testing / Evaluation

  11. ACH Advisory Subgroup Convene 12 members in February – April, 2014 to: • Provide guidance and advice in setting strategies to raise awareness of the ACH vision across Minnesota that will create community readiness for innovation in health and health care system redesign. • Provide advice on soliciting and receiving input from diverse stakeholders and communities regarding the ACH approach and applying that input to program planning as appropriate; • Develop recommendations for selection criteria and recommendation of ACHs in collaboration with existing advisory groups and the SIM leadership team by the end of March • At a later date the State in collaboration with the Community Advisory Subgroup will re-evaluate the work of the advisory subgroup to determine the needs for ongoing support and advice throughout ACH implementation.

  12. Accountable Communities for Health (ACH) Subgroup Members Alex Alexander MPA, MBA -- Beacon Group, SE MN, Project Management Office, Mayo Clinic Catherine Brunkow, RN -- HCMC, Community Care Team, Hennepin County Human Services & Public Health Dept. Catherine Vanderboon, RN, PhD -- Community Care Team, Mayo Clinic, Gina Nolte -- Partnership for Health and CTG, Clay County Public Health Heidi Favet, CHW -- EssentiaHealth Ely Community Care Team Jan Malcolm -- Courage Kenny Center, Allina Health Jennifer DeCubellis and Ross Owen -- Hennepin Health Joanne Foreman, RN, BAN -- Institute For Clinical Systems Improvement, Accountable Health Community Kathy Gregersen -- Mental Health Resources Center Kevin A. Peterson MD, MPH, FRCS, FAAFP – Dept of Family Medicine & Community Health, Univ of MN, Minnesota Academy of Family Physicians Kristin Godfrey, MPH -- HCMC, Community Care Team, MPHA Roxanne King, CHW -- NorthPointHealth and Wellness Sarah Keenan RN, BSN -- Bluestone Susan Severson -- StratisHealth

  13. Accountable Communities for Health (ACH) Subgroup Activities ACH Advisory Subgroup met three times: • February 28 • March 14 • March 28 • Executive and Detailed Summary of Meetings on SIM website • Presentation to SIM Community and Multipayer taskforce on SIM website.

  14. Revised ACH Grant Timeline • ACH Advisory Subgroup Meetings thru April, 2014 • Contract with Community Care Teams Late Summer 2014 • Statewide Community Engagement through Summer, 2014 and ongoing • Post competitive RFP September 1, 2014 • Finalize RFP process and grants by November, 2014 • Implementation begins in January 1, 2015

  15. The ACH Grants Will Cover Up to 15 ACHs • ACH leadership team, recruit ACH members including local citizens, facilitate and coordinate ACH meetings with community partners, manage ACH grant dollars. • Implement Community Service Delivery Teams / System • Implement small grants to support community participation. • Develop infrastructure to support implementation of the ACH. • Implementation of sustainability plan, and participation in rapid-cycle evaluation of the model.

  16. Foundation: Community Care Teams • Three existing CCT’s in Minnesota: Early Implementer ACHs. • Meet same ACH criteria as competitive applicants. • Provide learning peer support (tools, guidance, small tests) Background: • Initially funded through HCH program • Multi-disciplinary care teams: clinic/HCH, LPH, hospital, community & social services • Focus on coordinating care for whole patient, engaging all sectors • Developing new relationships, approaches to coordinated care. • Olmsted County / Mayo, Brooklyn Center / Brooklyn Park / HCMC, Ely / Essentia.

  17. How to Get StartedEngage Community Members, “Reach Out” Goal: ACH’s will engage community members and stakeholders to establish priorities to impact health goals, build partnerships that will integrate and coordinate care within their communities. • Engage community members (citizens). • Engage providers, community / local public health, community or cultural organizations, schools, tribes, faith based organizations, patient advocacy groups, worksites, employers, housing, social services, behavioral health and other medical or non-medical groups who care for or provide services for all aspects of an individuals health. • Local Public Health is Required to Participate. • Clinics / ACOs.

  18. How to Get Started, Identify and Define Your Population • Population is broadly defined such as, geographical, defined by patient population, or health needs of the community, high resource use in a smaller segment of the communities population, or a specific population such as a high rise or a virtual population of members. • Intentional efforts should be made to reach marginalized and underserved communities.

  19. How to Get Started to Identify Population, Build On Community Based Data • Build on local public health and/or hospital community assessment. • Check out your local public health agency. Each public health agency needs to complete their community health assessment by February of next year. • Use SHIP Community Assessment data. • Consider health systems utilization data or health plan data or workforce or other community collected data.

  20. ACH Community Engagement • The primary goals of the community engagement process are to: • Raise awareness of the ACH vision and opportunities for patient centered, coordinated integrated approach; • Create community readiness for innovation in health and health care system redesign, delivery and payment; and • Receive input from diverse stakeholders and communities regarding the ACH approach, including ACH structure and governance.

  21. Community Engagement, Next Steps • Communication through a variety of methods, webinars, newsletter, and website. • Regional presentations will be scheduled for this summer. • Events already scheduled. • Do you have an event already planned with community members? Let us know. • Connect on our website at Select Request a Speaker

  22. More Information • Visit • • Sign up for email alerts at the website • Request speakers at • Email

  23. Local Public Health and Accountable Communities for Health Renee S. Frauendienst, Public Health Division Director/CHS Administrator, Stearns County

  24. Disclaimer All comments are mine, mine, mine!!However, they may be borrowed free-of-chargeat your own risk for up to 2 weeks.$0.25/day after that!

  25. Light travels faster than sound. This is why some people appear bright until you hear them speak.

  26. Accountable Communities for Health • Quickly unfolding • Great flexibility • Broad structure • Driven by communities • “learning collaborative” atmosphere • Conceptually based

  27. Goal of SIM • Systemchange that is: • Innovative • Replicable • Sustainable • Measurable • Broad-based • Fits perfectly Local Public Health role

  28. Role of Public Health • 3 Core Functions • 10 Essential Services • Statutory Responsibilities

  29. Essential Services and Core Functions System Nurture: Assessment Policy development Assurance Provider of Services: Assurance-Link to/provide care

  30. Accountable Communities for Health • System Nurture role of Public Health • Chapter 145A • Community Health Assessment • Community Health Improvement Plan • Top Community Priorities • Grounded in Public input

  31. Accountable Communities for Health • Policy Development • Partnerships around policy/system/environmental changes • Health in All Policy • Social Determinants of Health • Health Equity

  32. Accountable Communities for Health • Assurance • Structural Support • Competent Workforce • Adequate Workforce • Culturally appropriate • CHW

  33. Accountable Communities for Health • System Nurture • Outcomes • Short-term • Long-term • Sub-populations • Whole population

  34. Accountable Communities for Health • Lesser Degree • Providing care/linking care

  35. Accountable Communities for Health • 1. LPH will have available their assessment results • 2. LPH will have established community priorities • 3. LPH should have linked to other community assessments-Hospital, United Way, other community initiatives • 4. LPH may not be the lead but rather the “behind the scene” nurturer. • 5. Approach LPH to partner and connect you with other partners • 6. If LPH is not at the table-get them there! • 7. LPH may have direct services that may help or may be the provider to develop

  36. Southern Prairie Community Care • In 2006, the 12 Counties began discussions on how to build local partnerships and increase local control around service delivery for the population. A focus on early intervention and prevention was discussed. • In 2010, the Department of Human Services under Minn. Stat. 256B.0755 was allowed to create alternate and innovative health care delivery systems, organized by providers, to provide services to groups of patients for an agreed upon total cost of care or risk/gain sharing arrangement.

  37. Southern Prairie Community Care • In 2012, a Joint Powers Agreement was finalized among the 12 Counties and Southern Prairie Community Care (SPCC) was formed. • The purpose for formation of SPCC is building a service delivery network- a care coordination model built upon the concept of an Accountable Care Organization (ACO). • DHS receives $43 million SIM grant for statewide project and begins the planning phase.

  38. Southern Prairie Community Care • The work has begun at SPCC to create a Accountable Care Organization. • There are many partners in this project but today I will focus on where Public Health fits into this puzzle! • Two Operations Mangers have been hired bringing the public health and human service expertise to the model. • Four tracks have been developed and public health has a role in all four tracks. The four tracks identified are:

  39. Southern Prairie Community Care • Track I Focus: People With Chemical Dependency and Adult Mental Health, and significant use of Emergency Department/Hospital or Community Based Crisis Care. • Track II Focus: Adults with Multiple Chronic Concerns with some focus on Diabetes • Track III Focus: Adolescents health screening for chlamydia and/or broad spectrum STD screening, mental health screening and chemical dependency screening • Track IV Focus: Increasing Well Child Visits at age 15 months that will lead to increased opportunities to address family system deficits.