At Anthem, we are developing innovative, integrated clinical care models to help improve the quality of care and deliver better outcomes. By advancing quality, we can create a healthier future for all Americans.
Making a personal connection with our consumers and assessing their whole health is a critical step in Anthem’s mission to improve lives.
During the COVID-19 pandemic, four in ten American adults reported symptoms of anxiety or depression, up from one in 10 in 2019. However, an analysis of 2020 member data shows that there was little change in the rate of behavioral health diagnoses. What accounts for this discrepancy?
Improving maternal health outcomes is crucial to improving women’s overall health, and our new research suggests racial disparities impact women of color across all socio-economic levels.
Building on our legacy of commitment to communities , and our vision to enable a system of health, not just healthcare, I’m proud that today the Anthem Foundation is launching an innovative effort in our headquarters city – in collaboration with Local Initiatives Support Corporation (LISC) Indianapolis, a leading local advocate – that will help us re-think our food system from the ground up.
We believe in finding answers to some of the most pressing health questions and generating evidence that can improve lives. Living up to our mission, and the larger Anthem mission of improving the health of communities, will require creating a healthcare system that is accessible and equitable.
It’s very rare we get snow in Houston. So, when my family woke up Monday to snow covering the ground, the kids played outside and even built a snowman. That was fun— for about 45 minutes. But it quickly changed into a serious situation, as Texas was in the grip of a brutal winter storm.
As a managed care organization serving Tennessee’s Medicaid population, we are dedicated to closing the gap in rural health disparities for residents across the state.
The devastating impact of the highly infectious COVID-19 disease is affecting everyone, everywhere - regardless of race, education, or income level. But when examining COVID’s prevalence and mortality, there are clear racial and ethnic disparities.