Care coordination sounds great, but the problem with coordination is paying for it, in my opinion. I know the article said some insurance companies incentive this, but I've never heard of such a thing. I doubt all companies do this. In my experience, most insurance companies try as hard as they can go get out of providing services!
Which is a shame, because, as the article said, I think care coordination could probably save money in the long run. For example, if one doctor has already ordered the patient to have a certain test done, another doctor from a different specialty will know that. That would prevent the insurance company (or the patient) from paying for the same test twice!