1 Community Health Workers: Supporting Diabetes Prevention in Michigan MICHIGAN DIABETES PREVENTION NETWORK Katie Mitchell, LMSW Project Director, MiCHWA March 31, 2016 Okemos, Michigan MiCHWA is supported by grants and contracts and housed at the University of Michigan School of Social Work.
2 Michigan Community Health Worker Alliance (MiCHWA) The Michigan Community Health Worker Alliance s mission is to promote and sustain the integration of community health workers into Michigan s health and human service systems through coordinated changes in policy and workforce development.
3 Agenda Overview Describe the role Community Health Workers play in promoting health and prevention in Michigan Discuss the role of Community Health Workers in addressing prediabetes and diabetes Identify roles for CHWs as leaders of evidence-based programs, including the Diabetes Prevention Program
4 The Community Health Worker Role - What is a CHW? - How does a CHW build relationships with patients? - What can a CHW do? - Why are CHWs effective at getting results?
5 What is a CHW? A Community Health Worker (CHW) is a frontline public health worker who is a trusted member of and/or has an unusually close understanding of the community served. This trusting relationship enables the CHW to serve as a liaison/link/intermediary between health/social services and the community to facilitate access to services and improve the quality and cultural competence of service delivery. A CHW also builds individual and community capacity by increasing health knowledge and self-sufficiency through a range of activities such as outreach, community education, informal counseling, social support and advocacy. Source: American Public Health Association, 2009
6 Who are CHWs in Michigan? Community members or residents with an unusually close understanding of the population they are serving Group membership, life/shared experience, geography, etc. Passionate about connecting people Education background: high school diploma/ged Trained specifically to be a Community Health Worker Training is core competency-based Non-clinical member of the health care team Source: Michigan Community Health Worker Alliance Program Survey 2014.
7 CHWs in Michigan How long have they been here? First formally trained to provide services in Michigan in the 1960s Where do they deliver services? Community health centers, community events, client homes, nonprofit agencies, schools, provider offices Who employs them? Community-based service agencies, Federally Qualified Health Centers, health systems, non-profits, academic or research institutions, government agencies, health plans, local health departments Source: Michigan Community Health Worker Alliance Program Survey 2014.
8 What do CHWs do in Michigan? CHWs play many roles, including Case management and care coordination Community/cultural liaison Health promotion and health coaching Home-based support Outreach and community mobilization Participatory research Systems navigation Source: Michigan Community Health Worker Alliance Program Survey Title: Table 11. CHW role (N=32)
9 What do CHWs do in Michigan? Case Management & Care Coordination - Family engagement - Assessing individual strengths and needs - Addressing basic needs - Promoting health literacy - Coaching on problem solving - Developing goals and action plans - Coordinating referrals and follow-ups - Providing feedback to medical providers Source:
10 What do CHWs do in Michigan? Community-Cultural Liaison - Community organizing - Advocacy - Translation and interpretation of information - Assessing community strengths and needs The opportunity to walk in two worlds at one time: We serve as facilitators: we take one message from one group and we bring it up and we make those connections work, all for the goal of seeing improved health outcomes. Tressa Crosby, CHW Health Project (Muskegon) Source:
11 What do CHWs do in Michigan? Health promotion and health coaching - Translating and interpreting health information - Teaching health promotion and prevention behaviors - Coaching on problem solving - Modeling behavior change - Promoting health literacy - Reducing harm - Promoting treatment adherence - Leading support groups Source: Includes evidence-based programs like DPP, PATH
12 What do CHWs do on a team? Complement existing team members CHWs do not replace existing care team members Bridge between the community and clinic Often based in one location but work in the other Address social determinants of health in a unique way from other care team members Convey patient/client backgrounds, constraints and preferences in a culturally appropriate way Identify client barriers including housing, transportation, education, literacy, etc. Source: Allen CG, Escoffery C, Satsangi A, Brownstein JN. Strategies to improve the integration of community health workers into health care teams: A little fish in a big pond. Preventing Chronic Disease, 2015;12(E154):1-10. Findley S, Matos S, Hicks A, Chang J, Reich D. Community health worker integration into the health care team accomplishes the Triple Aim in a patient-centered medical home: a Bronx tale. J Amb Care Manage, 2014;37(1):82-91.
13 Existing Team Structures Team Members CHWs Work With Registered Nurse Social Worker Primary Care Provider Other CHWs Case Manager Medical Assistants Dietician/Nutritionist Health Educator Outreach & Enrollment Psychologist PCP RN MA CHW SW/BH Not inclusive of all teams; team member composition varies by site/program RN CHW SW/BH Source: Allen CG, Escoffery C, Satsangi A, Brownstein JN. Strategies to improve the integration of community health workers into health care teams: A little fish in a big pond. Preventing Chronic Disease, 2015;12(E154):1-10. Findley S, Matos S, Hicks A, Chang J, Reich D. Community health worker integration into the health care team accomplishes the Triple Aim in a patient-centered medical home: a Bronx tale. J Amb Care Manage, 2014;37(1):82-91.
14 Why CHWs? Demonstrated clinical effectiveness Decrease in incidence of low birth weight and inadequate prenatal care in women in medically underserved areas Increase in prenatal care usage and access Decrease in HbA1c levels and improvement in blood glucose testing adherence Increase in cervical and breast cancer screenings Decrease in depressive symptoms Decrease in asthma symptoms Source:
15 Why CHWs? Community Impact Reduction in unnecessary ED visits Increase in appropriate usage of healthcare resources Increase in knowledge of cancer and cancer screening among minority populations Reduced stress related to neighborhood safety Increase in availability of healthy foods and knowledge of those foods and their benefits Reduction in number of missed school days Source:
16 National Support Scaling up the use of CHWs presents a unique set of obstacles, but it is also possible to chart a roadmap forward. The potential to improve care for vulnerable populations, help achieve the Triple Aim of better care, better health and lower costs, and advance population health is too promising to be deterred. Bringing Community Health Workers into the Mainstream of U.S. Health Care Institute of Medicine Discussion Paper, 2015 Note: IOM is now NAM (National Academy of Medicine) Source:
17 National Support Reports (2014 & 2015) CMS: Equity Plan for Improving Quality in Medicare CDC Policy Brief Addressing Chronic Disease Through Community Health Workers National Health Policy Forum: CHWs & Primary Care Ongoing Initiatives Office of Minority Health (DHHS) Office on Women s Health (DHHS) American Public Health Association Source:
18 National Policy: PPACA 2010 The Patient Protection & Affordable Care Act cites CHWs: 5101: CHWs listed as health professionals and as an important part of the health care workforce; a comprehensive CHW definition is included 5313: CDC authorized to fund agencies who train and use CHWs to promote positive health behaviors and outcomes for populations in medically underserved communities; CHW functions include outreach, enrollment, and patient education 5403: mandates Area Health Education Centers to provide interdisciplinary training of health professionals, including CHWs Source: PPACA Martinez J, Ro M, Villa NM, Powell W, Knickman JR. Transforming the delivery of care in the post-health reform era: what role will community health workers play? American Journal of Public Health. 2011;101(12):e1-e5.
19 Standard Occupational Classification Assist individuals and communities to adopt healthy behaviors. Conduct outreach for medical personnel or health organizations to implement programs in the community that promote, maintain, and improve individual and community health. May provide information on available resources, provide social support and informal counseling, advocate for individuals and community health needs, and provide services such as first aid and blood pressure screening. May collect data to help identify community health needs. Excludes "Health Educators" ( ). Bureau of Labor Statistics, 2010 # Source:
20 CHWs & Diabetes and Prediabetes - How do CHWs impact patients with diabetes and prediabetes in Michigan? - How can CHWs support evidencebased programs, including DPP? - How can CHWs offer ongoing support to diabetic or prediabetic patients?
21 Michigan Programs Spectrum Health s Core Health Program Michigan Pathways to Better Health MPCA s Linking Clinical Care to Community Supports (LC3S) The REACH Detroit Partnership MDHHS 1422 Efforts Agencies including county health departments, health systems, FQHCs, and others also utilize CHWs in working with the diabetes and prediabetes populations Note: additional programs target health and lifestyle behaviors that impact diabetes and prediabetes, including healthy eating, physical activity, etc.
22 CHWs & Chronic Disease Evidence Significant clinical and cost savings evidence and support for CHWs who work with patients diagnosed with chronic diseases Over half of Michigan programs address chronic disease Opportunities Evidence-based programming (DPP, PATH, Enhance Fitness) State and federal incentives to address the chronic disease population (dual diagnoses, quality improvement) Source: CDC Michigan Community Health Worker Alliance Program Survey 2014; Health issues of clients (N=31) CDC Million Hearts
23 CHWs & Chronic Disease: Evidence Evidence CDC supports the use of CHWs for prevention and intervention among patients with various chronic diseases Literature reviews consistently validate the role that CHWs play in diabetes self-management education and diabetes prevention, specifically among minority populations AADE recognizes CHWs are valuable supports for patients engaging in diabetes self-management education Source: CDC CDC Million Hearts _Shah, Kaselitz, Heisler_The Role of Community Health Workers in Diabetes-Update on Current Literature AADE Practice Levels for Diabetes Educators and Diabetes Professionals, 2016
24 CHWs & Chronic Disease: Opportunities Diabetes Prevention Program CHWs can be trained to serve as lifestyle coaches, teaching or assisting with the DPP classes across the state CHWs can also serve as referrers to DPP, working with eligible participants to promote the program, reduce barriers to program participation, and demystifying what the program is CHWs can also experience DPP as participants, in conjunction with patients or independently, if they qualify per the clinical guidelines
25 Profile: DPP Lifestyle Coach Alice Walker Outreach Peer Educator (CHW) Jackson County Prevention is huge in our county. If you can prevent something from happening, that is great. There are a lot of diabetics here, and my family has been touched with it. Thanks to the National Kidney Foundation of Michigan for connecting us to Alice
26 Profile: DPP Lifestyle Coach What s the most rewarding aspect about being a lifestyle coach? Participants coming back and sharing about, for example, how they have learned to read food menus, or new ways to prepare food. Participants faces light up when they have lost 7% of their body fat. That is a huge reward and a huge payoff. As a lifestyle coach, you can t help but to root them on! Thanks to the National Kidney Foundation of Michigan for connecting us to Alice
27 CHWs & Chronic Disease: Opportunities Policy & Systems Changes Current policy and systems activity directly supports prevention activities and CHW involvement CMS Prevention Rule Change (July 2013) Michigan Medicaid Managed Care Contracts (May 2015) CMS Preventing Readmissions Guidance (September 2015) CDC Policy Best Practice (January 2016 / November 2014) Health Homes, ACA Section 2703 (July 2016)
28 CHWs & Chronic Disease: Opportunities CMS Prevention Rule Change Vol. 78 No. 135 Pg July 13, 2013 physicians or other licensed practitioners recommend these services but that preventive services may be provided, at state option, by practitioners other than physicians or other licensed practitioners : This final rule does not dictate who can provide preventive services; it defines who can recommend such services. The person providing services can be a CHW Source: CMS Federal Register Notice Vol. 78 No. 135 Pg July 13, 2013
29 CHWs & Chronic Disease: Opportunities Medicaid Managed Care Contracts (May 2015) Contractor must provide or arrange for the provision of community health worker (CHW) or peer-support specialist services to Enrollees who have significant behavioral health issues and complex physical co-morbidities who will engage with and benefit from CHW or peer-support specialist services. Provide clients with training in self-management skills Provide clients with someone they can trust by being reliable, nonjudgmental, consistent, open, and accepting Serve as a key knowledge source for services and information needed for clients to have healthier, more stable lives Source: State of Michigan Request For Proposal No B Comprehensive Health Care Program for the Michigan Department of Health and Human Services
30 CHWs & Chronic Disease: Opportunities Medicaid Managed Care Contracts (May 2015) Within Patient-Centered Medical Homes Improve access to behavioral health, dental care, community health workers, patient navigators, and health promotion and prevention programs delivered by community-based organizations, or social service programs from the clinical setting. Within the population health management section of the contracy, there is a section of requirements on disease prevention activities, including support for evidence-based programs Source: State of Michigan Request For Proposal No B Comprehensive Health Care Program for the Michigan Department of Health and Human Services
31 CHWs & Chronic Disease: Opportunities CMS Preventing Readmissions Guidance (September 2015) Guide to Preventing Readmissions among Racially and Ethnically Diverse Medicare Beneficiaries CHWs are a cited strategy to address readmissions: Counter language barriers and access to interpreter services (culturally competent understanding of community) Prevent readmissions by addressing barriers in the inpatient and outpatient setting Serve as part of a team to address social supports and social barriers Source:
32 CHWs & Chronic Disease: Opportunities CDC Policy Best Practice (January 2016 / November 2014) Evidence-based policy component (short description) CHWs provide chronic disease care services (Chronic Care) Inclusion of CHWs in team-based care model (Team-based Care) Core competency CHW certification (Core Certification) CHWs supervised by health care professionals (Supervision) Standardized core CHW curriculum (Standard Core Curriculum) Medicaid payment for CHW services (Medicaid) Specialty area CHW certification (Specialty Certification) Inclusion of CHWs in development of their certification requirements (Certification Development) Evidence Category c Best Best Best Best Best Best Best Best Source: CDC 2014; Link to CDC Policy Evidence Assessment Report, Barbaro et al. 2016
33 CHWs & Chronic Disease: Opportunities Health Homes, ACA Section 2703 SPA (July 2016) Launching in 10 FQHCs July 1, 2016 Criteria for beneficiaries to participate: Have depression and/or anxiety Have one or more of the following conditions: Heart disease COPD Hypertension Diabetes Asthma CHWs mandatory team members Health Homes: State Medicaid directors letter. Michigan Department of Community Health Web page. 10_2_346164_7.pdf. Updated Accessed August 11, ; MDHHS Notice of Proposed Policy MiCT
34 Addressing Social Determinants CHWs become the critical extenders of care beyond clinic walls and between doctor visits that are so needed for patients with medically complex conditions. CHWs also serve as the intermediaries that link clinical services to practical actions in the community to address the social determinants of health. The information they glean about patients health status and their unique understanding of patients social and cultural barriers to health can be shared with the team, vastly improving care. Bringing Community Health Workers into the Mainstream of U.S. Health Care Institute of Medicine Discussion Paper, 2015 Note: IOM is now NAM (National Academy of Medicine) Source:
35 CHWs in Michigan
36 Thank You Thank You For more information about MiCHWA Please visit our website, or MiCHWA is supported by a grants and contracts to the University of Michigan School of Social Work
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