In Mali, malaria season has begun in earnest, with cases peaking between August and November. This quarter, Muso Community Health Workers administered 11,932 positive malaria tests, up from 3,226 in the previous quarter. 58% of these positive tests came from adult patients, who Muso CHWs began to test and treat in the home last year. By moving this workflow out of the clinics to meet patients where they live, treatment can be provided more quickly and health center staff are freed up to focus on complex or urgent patient needs at the clinic level. Bringing malaria treatment to patients also means that farmers can get life-saving care without leaving their fields during the critical rainy season—they no longer have to choose between seeking treatment and protecting their family’s economic and food security.