ECHO Institute TeleECHO Programs

Antimicrobial Stewardship

Driven in part by antibiotic overuse and misuse, increasing antibiotic resistance is an urgent concern for the healthcare field as well as for public health...

Behavioral Health and Addiction (BHA)

This program supports primary care providers in the assessment and management of substance use and mental health disorders.

Bone Health

Despite the availability of treatments proven to reduce fracture risk and the accumulating evidence that osteoporosis treatment can prolong life, osteoporosis remains underdiagnosed and undertreated.

Chronic Pain and Opiod Management (ECHO Pain)

The goal of this program is to provide comprehensive pain education to healthcare professionals, including pain assessment, non-pharmacological, pharmacological and interventional approaches, and addiction and overdose prevention.


The goal of this initiative is to improve access to care for patients with complex diabetes and other endocrine conditions in rural and underserved communities throughout New Mexico and the Southwest area.

Hepatitis C Community

This program seeks to address the prevalence of Hepatitis C (HCV) in New Mexico by engaging with primary care clinicians around the state in order to promote the treatment of HCV in under-served populations via FQHCs and other primary care clinics.

Improving Perinatal Health

Improving Perinatal Health (IPH) is a collaboration between Project ECHO, the New Mexico Perinatal Collaborative (NMPC), and the Alliance for Innovation on Maternal Health (AIM) supporting the implementation of AIM maternal safety bundles in New Mexico hospitals and birthing centers.

HIV and HIV Prevention

The New Mexico AIDS Education and Training Center (NM AETC, the regional partner of South Central AETC) has partnered with Project ECHO to create the NM AETC-HIV TeleECHO Program, designed to help providers unfamiliar with HIV become proficient in the treatment and prevention of HIV in a primary care setting.

Indian Country Programs

The ECHO Institute collaborates with various partners across Indian Country to deliver HCV, HIV and tuberculosis (TB) expertise to rural and underserved areas by linking Indian Health Service (IHS), tribal health and Urban Indian Health (I/T/U) providers with a panel of multi-disciplinary experts as well as their peers.

Miners' Wellness

The focus of this program is to help create, mentor, and sustain rural multidisciplinary team based expertise to combat the recent re-emergence of pneumoconiosis in the pneumoconiosis mortality hotspot regions in the United States.

Medicaid Quality Improvement and Hospitalization Avoidance (MQIHA)

The primary objective of the project is to increase the quality of nursing home services and reduce avoidable hospital admissions by establishing a systematic, evidence-based approach to clinical mentorship using the ECHO model that can be scaled.

Medication Assisted Treatment

The University of New Mexico Department of Psychiatry and Behavioral Sciences in partnership with the University of New Mexico Department of Family and Community Medicine have developed a comprehensive curriculum to support providers to start or expand Medication Assisted Treatment (MAT) for Opioid Use Disorders (OUD).

NM Department of Health Tuberculosis/Tuberculosis Infection

Tuberculosis (TB) is caused by a bacterium called Mycobacterium tuberculosis. The bacteria usually attacks the lungs, but can attack any part of the body such as the kidney, spine, and brain.

Reproductive Health

The University of New Mexico's Department of Obstetrics and Gynecology, Project ECHO, and the New Mexico Department of Health Family Planning Program have partnered to create this program in order to expand access and disseminate best practices to clinicians so they are better prepared to provide evidence-based reproductive healthcare.


There are more than 100 arthritic or rheumatologic musculoskeletal diseases and conditions affecting thousands of New Mexicans.

ECHO Institute is at the University of New Mexico's Health Science Center
© University of New Mexico
Powered by:
Nathan Banks & Munji Kahalah