CalAIM and Health Data Sharing
Data Exchange, Medi-Cal
The California Advancing and Innovating Medi-Cal (CalAIM) program seeks to enhance information exchanged among managed care plans, providers, and county agencies. Learn more in this report, CalAIM and Health Data Sharing: A Road Map for Effective Implementation of Enhanced Care Management and In Lieu of Services.
Advancing Data Exchange in California
This series of reports sponsored by CHCF is aimed at helping inform California decisionmakers about statewide data exchange. These reports focus on how other states have approached statewide health information exchange; the existing electronic health record networks, regional health information organizations, and competing infrastructure that currently exist in California; and the challenges and policy options for the state going forward.
Why California Needs Better Data Exchange: Challenges, Impacts, and Policy Options for a 21st Century Health System
This report looks at how a fragmented data exchange ecosystem affects the ability of medical, behavioral, and public health providers to deliver critical services, and the impact these issues have on the Californians they serve.
Designing a Statewide Health Data Network: What California Can Learn from Other States
This report explores how four states have successfully deployed statewide health data networks, also known as health information exchanges. The framework for success that Maryland, Michigan, Nebraska, and New York have forged offers lessons for California in how to develop its own statewide health information network.
Understanding the New Federal Data Interoperability Requirements
In March, federal rules designed to improve how health care organizations collect and share patient data were released. This slide deck provides a high-level introduction to these complex rules with a focus on implications for health plans, which face some of the earliest and more daunting compliance deadlines.
Shortchanged: Health Workforce Gaps in California
Homelessness & Health Care, Workforce
An estimated 11,226,111 people in California live in an area that has a shortage of primary care providers. Approximately 150,675 people are experiencing homelessness and in need of housing, health, and social services. It is critically important to fill the health workforce gaps across California to meet these needs. What are the numbers in your region?