less use of information technology among M/SU providers, 276

mode of practice, 65–66

numbers in solo or small practices, 277–278

participating in the NHII, 276–279

reporting individual practice as their primary or secondary place of employment, 309

reporting solo practice as their primary or secondary place of employment, 66

varied reimbursement and reporting requirements, 278–279

Clinicians providing M/SU services, recommendations, 14, 179–180, 361–364, 366

Cocaine dependence, knowledge gaps in treatment for, 153

Cochrane Collaboration, 35, 163

Coding

CPT psychotherapy codes, 156–157

ICD-9 procedure codes, 157–158

Coerced treatment, 1, 103–108

coercion and mental illnesses, 104–107

coercion and substance-use illnesses, 107–108

defined, 103n

gaps in knowledge about, 354

recommendations concerning, 12–13, 127–128, 362, 366, 373–374

summary, 108

Collaboration, 212–213

and coordination in policy making and programming, 245–247

defined, 212–213

effective communication, 212

New Mexico’s Behavioral Health Collaborative, a case study in policy coordination, 247

with other agencies, 439–440

recommendations concerning, 16–17, 248–249, 282, 363, 367, 370–371, 374, 379–380, 385

shared decision making, 212

a shared understanding of goals and roles, 212

Collaborative public- and private-sector efforts, establishing, 190–191

Collection of outcome data from patients, 159–160

Collocation and clinical integration of services, 237–238

Combating stigma and supporting decision making at the locus of care delivery, 110–115

endorsing and supporting consumer decision making in organizational policies and practices, 110–114

involving consumers in service design, administration, and delivery, 114–115

Committee on Crossing the Quality Chasm: Adaptation to Mental Health and Addictive Disorders, xi, 10

convening, 46

study process, 391–393

Committee on the Future of Emergency Care in the U.S. Health System, 47

Communication

defined, 212

effective, 212

underused sources of, 173–177

Community Mental Health Services (CMHS) Block Grants, 223

Comorbidity, anticipation of, and formal determination to treat or refer, 235–236

Compensated Work Therapy (CWT) program and Compensated Work Therapy/Transitional residence (CWT/TR) program, 476–477

outcome measures, 477

process measures, 476–477

program participation, 476–477

Competencies in discipline-specific and core knowledge

Addiction Counseling Competencies: The Knowledge, Skills, and Attitudes of Professional Practice, 299

Annapolis Coalition on Behavioral Health Workforce Education, 300

evaluating, 95–96

interdisciplinary project to improve health professional education in substance abuse, 299–300

little assurance of, 298–300

Competition for enrollees, 339–341

Conceptual framework for decision-making capacity, 93–96

ability to understand, appreciate, reason, and communicate preferences, 93–95



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