Ann Greiner serves as President & Chief Executive Officer of the Primary Care Collaborative (PCC). In this role, she is responsible for leading the overall organizational strategy, managing a high-functioning internal staff, and fostering strategic partnerships across the nation’s healthcare sectors.
At a critical time in U.S. health policy, Ann directs the PCC’s policy agenda, working across a diverse stakeholder group of Executive Members to advance an effective and efficient healthcare system built on the strong foundation of primary care and the patient-centered medical home (PCMH). The PCC’s membership is a broad group of public and private organizations, including payers, providers, consumer/patient organizations and other nonprofits and leading corporations, dedicated to transforming health care. It achieves its mission through the combined work of its Executive Members, Stakeholder Centers, clinicians and thought leaders focused on the key issues of delivery reform, payment reform, and patient engagement, to drive health system transformation.
Ann has dedicated her entire career to advancing the quality of U.S. health and health care. She has more than 20 years of experience, including senior-level policy, research, and communications roles, at prestigious national not-for-profit organizations. Prior to leading the PCC, she served as Vice President of Public Affairs for the National Quality Forum, where she increased the visibility and influence of NQF on Capitol Hill and across the country while also leading efforts to engage NQF members on a number of timely policy issues.
Before working at NQF, Ann held high-profile policy, research, and public affairs roles at the American Board of Internal Medicine, the Institute of Medicine (now the National Academy of Medicine), and the National Committee for Quality Assurance (NCQA). In these roles, she worked with others to pioneer research to help the field and the public understand the extent of the U.S. healthcare quality problem (Institute of Medicine), published some of the first-ever quality ratings bringing needed transparency to health care (NCQA), and helped Congress and other policymakers to understand and support the use of high-quality measures to drive improvements in care (National Quality Forum).
Ann has a master’s degree in urban planning from the Massachusetts Institute of Technology and a Bachelor of Arts degree in English literature from Hobart and William Smith Colleges.