Lynn Ingram McFarland, MBA, PMH-C (She/Her)
It is best practice to screen pregnant and new moms/birthing people and partners for Perinatal Depression and Anxiety. We will walk you through the business model and build your screening program from the ground up!
People who use the Ingram Screening business model share:
Who is this for?
Birthing Centers (non-hospital based)
County Health Clinics
Doulas - Pregnancy and Postpartum
Emergency Room Staff
Home Health Visitors
Labor and Delivery Nurses
Labor and Delivery Units (hospital-based)
Maternal & Child Health Programs
Obstetricians & Gynecologists (OBGYNs)
Obstetric & Gynecology Office Staff
Pediatric Office Staff
Primary Care Physicians/General Practitioners
Women Infants & Children (WIC) Programs
maternal mental health
Perinatal mental health screening services
Conferences, offices, parenting groups, Associations etc.
Perinatal: The entire time frame from pregnancy through one year postpartum
Mood: Depression, Bipolar 1, Bipolar 2, Psychosis
Anxiety: Obsessive Compulsive Disorder (OCD), Post-traumatic Stress Syndrome
(PTSD), Generalized Anxiety Disorder (GAD), Panic Disorder
Disorder: Affects everyday living, gets in the way of daily functioning
1 in 5 mothers/birthing people and 1 in 10 fathers/partners suffer from a PMAD during the perinatal period.
We consider these numbers to be a public health crisis. According to the Centers for Disease Control (CDC), roughly 4 million people give birth in the United States each year. Following prevalence rates for PMADs, that means 800,000 (20%) out of the 4 million will suffer and only 160,000 (20%) will receive treatment. This leaves 600,000 (75%) unidentified and untreated yearly. Screening can help mitigate these numbers.
We have a list of screening tools, what they are used for, sensitivity/specificity statistics, and CPT Billing Codes available for purchase under the 'Order' tab at the top of our page.
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