Learning Management System User Guide Click Here. Please contact Lynda Reid at mghcme@mgh.harvard.edu or 877-709-1771 with questions.
Translate Page

Project TEACH/NYS AAP December 2020 Newsletter

Project teach logo

Project TEACH E-Newsletter

Header image of nurse and child

Schooling in the Time of COVID
Part 3

Project TEACH has been working with pediatric practices in New York State since 2010. The project, funded by the New York State Office of Mental Health, has supported and strengthened the critical role that New York State pediatric primary care providers (PCP’s) can play in the early identification and treatment of mild-to-moderate mental health concerns for children ranging in age from 0 to 21.

One component of the Project TEACH /NYS American Academy of Pediatrics partnership in 2020 is a series of monthly newsletters touching on topics of concern to pediatricians and to parents.

And now to
our topic of this Project TEACH Pediatric Newsletter:

“Schooling in the Time of COVID, Part 3”

Overview of Project TEACH Services

Current initiatives in Medicaid and Commercial insurance and the NYS PCMH incentive project, all create an environment that encourages pediatric practices to work toward integrating children’s behavioral healthcare into pediatric primary care. Behavioral health integration has the potential to enhance the value proposition for most practices.
Project TEACH Child and Adolescent Psychiatrists are available through the Project TEACH warm lines to provide guidance on assessment of a children’s and adolescents’ mental health symptoms and evidence-based treatment following traumatic events. You can also find the Child PTSD Symptom Scale (CPSS) on the Project TEACH website.

Project TEACH direct services to pediatricians include:

Accessing the educational and supportive services of Project TEACH can help your practice contract for higher payments, while also supporting you and your team in providing more comprehensive higher quality care to your patients with mild-to-moderate mental health concerns.

About The Author

Eric R. MacMaster, MD

Project TEACH Child and Adolescent Psychiatrist, Region 1

Assistant Professor of Psychiatry and Behavioral Sciences, and Assistant Professor of Pediatrics, Upstate Medical University

Similar Posts