We seek to reduce the prevalence of chronic disease in the United States by 2020 by scaling sustainable health improvement and wellbeing solutions that empower all people to live better lives.

The Clinton Health Matters Initiative (CHMI) works to improve the health and well-being of all people by activating individuals, communities, and organizations to make meaningful contributions to the health of others. The goals of CHMI are to reduce the prevalence of preventable health outcomes and close health inequity and disparity gaps by improving access to key contributors to health for all people. CHMI achieves its goals through strategic cross-sector partnerships and by leveraging technology and digital innovation.

Who We Are
Learn more about how we are reducing the prevalence of preventable disease in the United States.


Ultimately, CHMI’s bottom line is improving the health of others so that people can live their best lives. CHMI has a proven track record leading institutions through systemic changes that serve to improve the health of their constituents and community members in multiple sectors, such as business, philanthropy, agriculture, education, nonprofit, and faith communities. With our sister initiative, the Alliance for a Healthier Generation, we have brokered and implemented voluntary agreements with leaders in the food, beverage, fitness, and healthcare industries to change the landscape of access to products and services that facilitate healthier lifestyles.

CHMI uses the social determinants of health model to drive all of its work. This model suggests that an individual’s overall health is influenced by a constellation of factors, including healthcare quality and access, lifestyle behaviors, socioeconomic status, and access to a healthy environment. CHMI uses a set of nationally recognized indicators to measures its success, called the County Health Rankings Model. The County Health Rankings Model enables CHMI to compare the same health indicators and data across counties within the United States. By using a uniform framework across our scalable solution areas and our community health transformation projects, we can better identify, determine, and address the factors that contribute to making communities healthier places to live, learn, work, and play.