Hepatitis C virus (HCV) infection is a public health issue that claims the lives of 350,000 individuals globally every year. Primary care providers are increasingly prescribing HCV medications with more modern, simplified administrations. Individuals with HCV are disproportionately affected by behavioral health challenges and substance use disorders. Integrated behavioral health providers can work in concert with their patients’ primary care teams to provide innovative treatment programs to help support the needs of HCV care. We used simple and multivariable logistic regression to determine the association between receipt of behavioral health consultation and two outcomes on the care continuum: insurance approval for treatment and initiated HCV treatment regimen. These models were fitted using theoretically hypothesized variables and multivariable regression models included age, sex, and race/ethnicity as potential confounders. From January 2015 to May 2017, 189 patients at health centers were referred for onsite HCV primary care treatment. Of these, 142 were approved for participation, and 132 started treatment. Simple regression revealed a significant association between behavioral health consultation and treatment approval; however, behavioral health consultation was non-significant in the multivariable model for treatment approval. For initiating HCV treatment, onsite behavioral health consultation was significantly associated in both the unadjusted and adjusted regression models. Integrating behavioral health services for patients seeking HCV treatment may improve movement across the care continuum, optimizing patient’s HCV health outcomes. Behavioral health consultation in primary care settings should be studied further to improve HCV treatment outcomes for patients with behavioral health and substance use disorders.