Supporting collaborative solutions to behavioral health disorders (including mental illness and drug and alcohol addiction) in Montana.LEARN MORE >>
Committed to working in partnership with Montana’s American Indian people to address challenges and support healthy communities.LEARN MORE >>
Supporting innovative, community-based pilot projects that show how collaborations can yield improvements in health and use of resources.LEARN MORE >>
"A nation’s greatness is measured by how it treats its weakest members.” - Mahatma GandhiThere is no dispute that a person’s strengths or weaknesses are a result of their health. With healthcare becoming one of the leading issues on the minds of Americans today, Montana Healthcare Foundation (MHCF) envisions a measurably healthier State through improving access, education, research, and public policy. MHCF is committed to uphold this promise to the residents of Montana and govern by the guiding principle that everyone benefits from better health.
Comprehensive Primary Care Plus (CPC+) is a large five-year, multi-payer initiative to improve primary care in America. This is a big opportunity for primary care practices in Montana as it will provide them with resources to innovate and deliver high quality care.
The Health Resources and Service Administration (HRSA) Office of Regional Operations provides training and technical assistance on behavioral health with topics ranging from opioid and prescription addiction to tele-behavioral health.
The Center for Outcomes Research and Education (CORE) recently released a report looking at the link between affordable housing and health care.
Dedicated to improving the health status of Montanans and to increasing the quality and accessibility of healthcare services for people across the state.ABOUT THE FOUNDATION >>
MHCF, the Conrad N. Hilton Foundation, and the Montana Department of Public Health and Human Services, partnered to support a new project that will provide earlier diagnosis and treatment of substance misuse in Montana youth and adults. Called “Screening, Brief Intervention and Referral to Treatment,” or “SBIRT,” the approach helps primary care doctors and other providers identify and begin addressing risky alcohol and drug use early-on.