The Patient Activation Measure® (PAM®) anchors our health activation model and suite of resources to:
- Strengthen risk-identification and improve predictive modeling
- Personalize support to improve patient self-management behaviors
- Improve patient outcomes and elevate patient satisfaction
Selected as a MACRA performance improvement measure for beneficiary engagement.
Adopted by NHS England for system-wide use within clinics, hospitals and social services.
PAM, CFA and Flourish are licensed exclusively by Insignia Health. Let us show you how these PAM-based solutions can work for your organization.
Drive success in value-based care by improving care transitions and reducing preventable admissions.
Better identify risk, allocate resources more effectively and strengthen cost control programs.
Understand patient self-management capabilities to better tailor coaching support for each individual.
Understand how patient activation directly affects medication and treatment adherence to improve patient outcomes.
UK study shows pharmacy care plans supporting patients with long-term conditions could reduce costs up to 21%
In partnership with researchers at the University of East Anglia, thirty-eight community pharmacies in West Yorkshire took part in a study in which pharmacists devised personalized care plans (PCPs) for 378 patients over age 50 with at least one cardiovascular disease or diabetes. Pharmacy teams used patient activation – as measured by PAM® — as well as goal setting and therapy management to encourage patients to manage their own long-term conditions. Results showed that moving patients from the lowest to highest level of activation can reduce healthcare costs by up to 21%, with a cost-effectiveness of £8,495 per year.Read More
Assessing patient activation may help customize IBD interventions
Patients with inflammatory bowel disease who showed high levels of “patient activation” were less likely to experience disease flare during follow-up, according to new research presented at the Crohn’s & Colitis Congress by Edward Barnes, MD, MPH assistant professor of medicine in the division of gastroenterology and hepatology at University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill.Read More