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Healthy People. Healthy Businesses. Healthy Communities.

A lot has changed in our 50-year history, but our purpose remains solid: to help health care providers deliver the highest quality of care at the lowest cost and to empower patients to take control of their own health and that of their families.

We accomplish this through education, outreach, data analysis, information technology, medical case utilization, and review and marketing/communications services provided by a staff of approximately 300.

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Providing Solutions To Our Customers For Over 50 Years

AFMC works with you to create and implement custom solutions to fit your needs. While we have previously worked heavily in health and medical fields, the last few years have given us opportunities to offer many new services and solutions, including, but not limited to, the following:

  • Contact Center Services
  • Practice Transformation
  • Security Risk Analysis
  • Services for Arkansas Medicaid Providers
  • Hybrid, Virtual, and In-Person Events
  • Analytics
  • Peer Recovery Support
  • Review Services


AFMC TV was created to share information with the community. You’ll hear from health care experts on a broad range of medical topics from immunizations and telehealth to health care trends and news.

Our promise to you is to keep you informed in a digital way providing useful information to you and your care team.

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Get Inspired

Let's Learn to Put Our Judgments Aside During National Recovery Month

Guilt. Fear. Shame. Disappointment. Are these emotions what we want our patients to feel when they visit us in the clinic or the emergency department? No. We want them to feel safe, heard, cared for, and wanted. Unfortunately, for patients with substance use disorder (SUD) or even those in recovery, some providers may have trouble putting their judgments aside to give patients the help they need to treat their illness and stay healthy.

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Suicide Prevention: The Power of Talking It Out

Your phone lights up: “Please call me ASAP.” You never get a text from your best friend during work unless it’s an emergency. You quickly call them back. “Things have been so hard lately. I’m not eating. I’m not sleeping. I don’t know what to do. I want to disappear.” You think your friend may be seriously thinking about suicide. You want to ask them directly, but you don’t want to make things awkward if you’re wrong. “Hang in there. It’ll get better,” you reply. Jacqueline Sharp, Director of the Arkansas division of the American Foundation for Suicide Prevention (AFSP), has heard of interactions just like this from individuals who never saw the warning signs or knew that their loved ones were struggling with thoughts of suicide.

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