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SAMHSA Standard Title Slide. The Case for Physical-Behavioral Health Integration Tami Mark, Ph.D. Thomson Reuters Healthcare July 26, 2011.

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Presentation on theme: "SAMHSA Standard Title Slide. The Case for Physical-Behavioral Health Integration Tami Mark, Ph.D. Thomson Reuters Healthcare July 26, 2011."— Presentation transcript:

1 SAMHSA Standard Title Slide

2 The Case for Physical-Behavioral Health Integration Tami Mark, Ph.D. Thomson Reuters Healthcare July 26, 2011

3 Outline of Material to be Presented Behavioral disorders are common, costly, disabling and deadly Behavioral and physical disorders commonly co-occur Reasons for co-occurrence are complex Co-occurrence leads to higher costs &worse outcomes Currently US healthcare addresses co-occurrence poorly Research suggests integration improves outcomes Research suggests integration is cost effective 3

4 Outline Behavioral disorders are common, costly, disabling and deadly Behavioral and physical disorders commonly co-occur Reasons for co-occurrence are complex Co-occurrence leads to higher costs &worse outcomes Currently US healthcare addresses co-occurrence poorly Research suggests integration improves outcomes Research suggests integration is cost effective 4

5 Almost 50% of Medicaid beneficiaries will have diagnosable mental health or substance abuse disorder in given year % of Medicaid expenditures go to treating behavioral health disorders (10% mental health, 1.5% substance use disorders) 2 The World Health Organization ranks depression, alcohol, and tobacco use as among the top causes of disability. 3 Persons with mental illness die, on average, 25 years earlier than the general population and much of this gap can be attributable to medical conditions such as cardiovascular disease. 4 Behavioral Health Disorders are Common, Costly, Disabling, and Deadly 5

6 Outline Behavioral disorders are common, costly, disabling and deadly  Behavioral and physical disorders commonly co- occur Reasons for co-occurrence are complex Co-occurrence leads to higher costs &worse outcomes Currently US healthcare addresses co-occurrence poorly Research suggests integration improves outcomes Research suggests integration is cost effective 6

7 National Comorbidity Survey Replication, as Reported in Druss and Walker, 2011 Percentages of Adults with Mental Disorders and/or Medical Conditions 5 7

8 Diabetes—2-3 times higher Cardiovascular Disease—2-3 times higher HIV—higher but varies Hepatitis—5-11 times higher Chronic Obstructive Pulmonary Disease— higher Medical Comorbidities are Higher Among Persons with Mental Illness 6 8

9 Adapted from: Schuckit MA. In: Harrison’s Principles of Internal Medicine. New York: McGraw-Hill; 2001: Physical Disorders Associated with Chronic Alcohol Use

10 Outline Behavioral disorders are common, costly, disabling and deadly Behavioral and physical disorders commonly co-occur  Reasons for co-occurrence are complex Co-occurrence leads to higher costs &worse outcomes Currently US healthcare addresses co-occurrence poorly Research suggests integration improves outcomes Research suggests integration is cost effective 10

11 Medical and Behavioral Illness Interact in Complex and Important Ways Modified from Katon, 2003, by Druss and Walker,

12 Outline Behavioral disorders are common, costly, disabling and deadly Behavioral and physical disorders commonly co-occur Reasons for co-occurrence are complex  Co-occurrence leads to higher costs &worse outcomes Currently US healthcare addresses co-occurrence poorly Research suggests integration improves outcomes Research suggests integration is cost effective 12

13 Average Monthly Expenditures for Medicaid Beneficiaries With and Without Co-Occurring Costly Physical Conditions (2003) Source: Medicaid Analytic eXtract (MAX), 2003 Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration. (2010). Mental health and substance abuse services in Medicaid, 2003: Charts and state tables. HHS Publication No. (SMA) 10-XXXX. Rockville, MD: Center for Mental Health Services, Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration.

14 Persons with diabetes who are depressed have increased rates of adverse health outcomes relative to persons with diabetes who are not depressed: Mortality Cardiac events Hospitalizations Diabetes-related complications Functional impairment Quality of life Mental Illness Worsens Diabetes Outcomes 7 14

15 The occurrence of depression in patients with coronary heart disease substantially increases the likelihood of poor cardiovascular prognosis. Patients with post-heart attack depression are about three times more likely to die from a future attack or other heart problem. Mental Illness Worsens Prognosis from AMI 15

16 Outline Behavioral disorders are common, costly, disabling and deadly Behavioral and physical disorders commonly co-occur Reasons for co-occurrence are complex Co-occurrence leads to higher costs &worse outcomes  Currently US healthcare addresses co-occurrence poorly Research suggests integration improves outcomes Research suggests integration is cost effective 16

17 Institute of Medicine 8 Multiple clinicians and health care organizations serving patients in the American health care system typically fail to coordinate their care. The resulting gaps in care, miscommunication, and redundancy are sources of significant patient suffering. IOM: Improving the Quality of Health Care for Mental Health and Substance-Use Conditions: Quality Chasm Series (2005) 17

18 Overarching Recommendation 1 Health care for general, mental, and substance-use problems and illnesses must be delivered with an understanding of the inherent interactions between the mind/brain and the rest of the body. IOM Report: Improving the Quality of Health Care for Mental Health and Substance-Use Conditions: Quality Chasm Services (2006) 18

19 Consumers often feel overwhelmed and bewildered when they must access and integrate mental health care and other services across multiple, disconnected providers in the public and private sectors. (2003) President’s New Freedom Commission 9 19

20 Reasons for Readmission in Medicaid (age 21 – 64) 10 20

21 Medicaid - Follow-up after Discharge for Mental Illness in Reporting HMOs 11 Source: HEDIS (National Committee for Quality Assurance, 2010) 21

22 Medicaid - Initiation and Engagement of SUD Treatment Source: HEDIS (National Committee for Quality Assurance, 2010)

23 Percent of Adolescents who Received Antidepressants and Therapy 12 23

24 PCPs Unable to Get MH Services 13 24

25 Provision of Medical Services by Community Mental Health Centers 14 25

26 Communication: Sharing of information among providers Comprehensiveness: Meeting all health care needs Continuity of care: Timely, uninterrupted delivery of appropriate services over time (IOM, 2001:62) What Does Integration Mean? 26

27 How Can We Better Integrate Care for Medical and Behavioral Conditions? Train behavioral health providers in screening, preventive care, and routine medical services Train medical providers in behavioral health Increase communication between behavioral health and medical care providers with: Co-location Enhanced referral Team meetings Verbal/Written consults Coordinated treatment plan Integrated medical record Telemedicine Case management Outreach and follow-up 27

28 Outline Behavioral disorders are common, costly, disabling and deadly Behavioral and physical disorders commonly co-occur Reasons for co-occurrence are complex Co-occurrence leads to higher costs &worse outcomes Currently US healthcare addresses co-occurrence poorly  Research suggests integration improves outcomes Research suggests integration is cost effective 28

29 Intervention: Integrating mental health specialists into primary care. Analysis: 33 RCTs examined (26 studies address depression) Conclusions: “There is reasonably strong evidence to encourage use of integrated services.” “The major obstacles to encouraging the use of integrated services appear to be financial and organizational.” AHQR Technology Assessment: Integration of MHSA with Primary Care 15 29

30 Intervention: Collaborative care for Depression: A multifaceted intervention. Three distinct professionals working collaboratively within the primary care setting: a case manager, a primary care practitioner, and a mental health specialist. Analysis: 37 RCTs include 12,355 patients receiving collaborative care. Conclusion: Depression outcomes were improved at 6 months and evidence of longer term benefit was found for up to 5 years. Meta-analysis: Collaborative Care for Depression 16 30

31 Intervention: Feedback on alcohol use and harms, identification of high risk situations for drinking and coping strategies, increased motivation and the development of a personal plan to reduce drinking. 5 to 15 minutes. Analysis: Cochrane Collaboration Systematic Meta- Analysis of 29 RCTs in general practice (24) or emergency department (5), 7000 patients. Conclusion: Significantly reductions in alcohol consumption Effectiveness of Brief Alcohol Interventions in Primary Care 17 31

32 Intervention: Multidisciplinary team approach to provide aimed at keeping people with severe mental illness in contact with services by using integrated and outreach- oriented services. Analysis: Cochran Collaboration review 17 RCTs that compared ACT to standard community care. Conclusion: Reduces hospital days Improves employment Increases independent living Improves quality of life Assertive Community Treatment (ACT) 18 32

33 Interventions: Done while an inpatient to facilitate transition to outpatient treatment Analysis: Steffen et al. (2009) Systematic Review and Meta-Analysis of 11 studies of inpatient discharge planning Conclusions: Reduced the relative risk of readmissions by 35% Increased probability of adherence to outpatient treatment increased by 25% Discharge Planning 19 33

34 Outline Behavioral disorders are common, costly, disabling and deadly Behavioral and physical disorders commonly co-occur Reasons for co-occurrence are complex Co-occurrence leads to higher costs &worse outcomes Currently US healthcare addresses co-occurrence poorly Research suggests integration improves outcomes  Research suggests integration is cost effective 34

35 Study Location: Kaiser Permanente’s Chemical Dependency Recovery Program Intervention: Patients in integrated care model received primary medical care within the substance abuse program (3 MDs, 2 nurses, 1 medical assistant). Analysis: Compared findings among patients in integrated and independent groups for patients with and without substance abuse-related medical conditions. Example: Weisner et al.. JAMA Study of Co-Location Medical Provider within SA Providers 20,21 35

36 Integrated larger decline in: Hospitalization rates Inpatient Days ED Use Results: Weisner et al, JAMA,

37 Intervention: Collaborative program for depression (applied to other conditions) Screening tool Patient monitoring and follow-up Case manager who coordinates, educates, trouble shoots Evidence based guidelines and stepped care. Psychiatric Consultations Analysis: RCT of1801 depressed older primary care patients from 8 healthcare systems. Findings: Effective in reducing depression, improving physical functioning, improving social functioning Example: IMPACT Trial 22 37

38 Results: IMPACT TRIAL 38

39 Most models integrate mental health care into primary care, few do opposite Who is most likely to benefit from treatment? More examination of conditions other than depression and older adults – those with SMI, SUD, children More models of integrated payment needed Need for Future Research 23 39

40 Behavioral and physical conditions are closely intertwined. Having a separate, fragmented system to address behavioral and physical illnesses is a bad idea. Evidence has identified some effective and cost effective integration approaches. More research and experimentation needs to be done. Summary 40

41 1.Adelmann PK. Mental and substance use disorders among Medicaid recipients: prevalence estimates from two national surveys. Adm Policy Ment Health Nov;31(2): Mark TL, Levit KR, Vandivort-Warren R, Buck JA, Coffey RM. Changes In US spending on Mental Health And Substance Abuse Treatment, , and implications for policy. Health Aff (Millwood) Feb;30(2): World Health Organization 4.National Association of State Mental Health Program Directors (NASMHPD) Morbidity and Mortality in People with Serious Mental Illness, Druss BG and Walker ER. Mental Disorders and Medical Comorbidity. Robert Wood Johnson Foundation, Research Synthesis Report No 21, February DE Hert M, Correll CU, Bobes J, Cetkovich-Bakmas M, Cohen D, Asai I, Detraux J, Gautam S, Möller HJ, Ndetei DM, Newcomer JW, Uwakwe R, Leucht S. Physical illness in patients with severe mental disorders. I. Prevalence, impact of medications and disparities in health care. World Psychiatry Feb;10(1): References 41

42 7.Markowitz SM, Gonzalez JS, Wilkinson JL, Safren SA. A review of treating depression in diabetes: emerging findings. Psychosomatics Jan-Feb;52(1): Institute of Medicine. Improving the Quality of Health Care for Mental and Substance=Use Conditions. National Academies Press, Washington, DC President’s New Freedom on Commission on Mental Health. Achieving the Promise. Transforming Mental Health Care in America. July Jiang, JH and Wier LH. All-Cause Hospital Readmissions for Non-Elderly Medicaid Patients HCUP Statistical Brief #89. April Agency for Healthcare Research and Quality, Rockville, MD. http//.hcup.us.ahrq.gov/reports/statbriefs/sb89.pdf 11.National Center for Quality Assurance. The State of Health Care Quality %20Full2.pdf 20-%20Full2.pdf 12.Mark TL. Receipt of psychotherapy by adolescents taking antidepressants. Psychiatr Serv Sep;59(9): Cunningham PJ. Beyond Parity. Primary Care Physicians’ Perspectives on Access to Mental Health Affairs. 2009: 490 – 501. References, Continued 42

43 14.Druss BG, Marcus SC, Campbell J, Cuffel B, Harnett J, Ingoglia C, Mauer B. Medical services for clients in community mental health centers: results from a national survey. Psychiatr Serv Aug;59(8): Butler M, Kane RL, McAlpine D, et al. Rockville (MD): Agency for Healthcare Research and Quality (http://www.ahrq.gov/ ) (US); 2008 Oct. Integration of Mental Health/Substance Abuse and Primary Care. Evidence Reports/Technology Assessments, No. 173.http://www.ahrq.gov/ 16.Gilbody S, Bower P, Fletcher J, et al. Collaborative Care for Depression: A Cumulative Meta-analysis and Review of Longer-term Outcomes. Arch Intern Med. 2006;166: Kaner EF.S., Dickinson HO, Beyer FR, Campbell F, Schlesinger C, Heather N, Saunders JB, Burnand B, Pienaar ED. Effectiveness of brief alcohol interventions in primary care populations. Cochrane Database of Systematic Reviews 2007, Issue 2. Art. No.: CD DOI: / CD pub3 18.Marshall M, Lockwood A. Assertive community treatment for people with severe mental disorders. Cochrane Database of Systematic Reviews Steffen S, Kösters M, Becker T, Puschner B. Discharge planning in mental healthcare: a systematic review of the recent literature. Acta Psychiatr Scand Jul;120(1):1-9. Epub 2009 Apr 8. Review. PubMed PMID: References, Continued 43

44 20.Weisner C, Mertens J, Parthasarathy S, Moore C, Lu Y. Integrating primary medical care with addiction treatment: a randomized controlled trial. JAMA Oct 10;286(14): Parthasarathy S, Mertens J, Moore C, Weisner C. Utilization and cost impact of integrating substance abuse treatment and primary care. Med Care Mar;41(3): Unutzered J, Katon WJ, Fan MY, Schoenbaum MC, Lin EH, Della Penna RD, Powers D. Long-term cost effects of collaborative care for late-life depression. Am J Manag Care Feb;14(2): Carey TS, Crotty KA, Morrissey JP, Jonas DE, Viswanathan M, Thaker S, Ellis AR, Woodell C, Wines C. Future Needs for Integration of Mental Health/Substance Abuse and Primary Care. Future Research Needs Paper No. 3. (Prepared by the RTI International – University of North Caroline at Chapel Hill Evidence-based Practice Center under Contract No I.). AHRQ Publication No. 10- EHC0690EF. Rockville, MD: Agency for Healthcare Research and Quality. September References, Continued 44

45 QUESTIONS? 45


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