The Alliance for Integrated Medication Management (AIMM) is a non-profit organization working to support wide-spread adoption of team-based medication management services into the care of high-risk, high-cost patients suffering from multiple chronic health conditions.

AIMM fosters community partnerships to establish health care delivery systems specifically for patients with multiple chronic conditions who need help with adherence and monitoring of their medication regimens. Teams of health care professionals integrate clinical pharmacy services with primary care services in order to best support patients and providers with coordinating medication use and achieving desired clinical parameters, such as lower blood pressures and target A1C levels.


“Joining AIMM kept us in action. We were able to integrate clinical pharmacy services and document that our improvements resulted in increased medication safety and effectiveness in areas of poly-pharmacy, transitions of care, diabetes care, and so much more!”

—Community Health Center, California

AIMM Leadership Blog

management_sorenson Facilitating transformation in healthcare through medication safety and patient engagement (8/20/2016) - Recently the Cardinal Health Foundation announced its 2016 E3 (Effectiveness, Efficiency and Excellence in Healthcare) Patient Safety Grant winners, awarding nearly $2 million to 13 total hospitals and healthcare organizations across the country.

News and Updates

american-journal-managed-care The Role of the Clinical Pharmacist in Achieving Clinical and Quality Outcomes in Diabetes Management - Medication therapy management is a key component of ensuring good outcomes in diabetes care.
logo_painmedicinenes Adding Medication Purpose to Prescription Drug Labels Improves Patient Safety - Adding Medication Purpose to Prescription Drug Labels Improves Patient Safety
pharmacypracticenews Lack of Pharmacy Access Sends Some Patients Back to the Hospital - Hospital readmissions, a $17 billion annual problem, are higher in rural, remote or smaller communities that sometimes have significantly less access to pharmacies, according researchers who are among the first to examine this issue.