The founder of Future Generations' health research initiative, Dr. Carl E. Taylor, carefully studied and advocated widely for a "home-centered health" approach with the premise that mothers are the biggest producers of health and that the home is the locus of health production and maintenance for the family. Future Generations faculty have developed research and practice to further explore how this approach can be operationalized and studied in a variety on contexts around the world. The Future Generations approach to health research falls within the scope of Community-Based Primary Healthcare (CBPHC). Community-Based Primary Healthcare is a sustainable alternative method to facility-based care for many, including the most prevalent and basic health conditions and important preventive measures. Common features include training community health workers, promoting partnerships between community and health programs, commitment to inclusiveness, adapting the program to local conditions, and fostering long-term sustainability. Community-Based Primary Healthcare encompasses a wide range of promising and low-cost approaches for reducing under-five child mortality in resource-poor settings, particularly programs that reach beyond the walls of clinics to provide basic health services and partner with communities. Future.Edu's work in CBPHC builds on the Declaration of Alma Ata in 1978, a seminal document that has informed the vision for CBPHC until today. Future.Edu has undertaken a series of research and review efforts to broaden the evidence base and raise the profile of CBPHC. More awareness about the potential impact of CBPHC in the global health community needs to be shared. Field sites can be learning centers and outreach sites need to be increased. Several Future Generations Masters students and faculty are undertaking current research into both global and US-based approaches to implementing CBPHC.