Co-design and co-production (to which we refer in this abstract collectively as co-design) are similar concepts rooted in the principle that solutions are more relevant to the problem of interest and better able to produce the intended outcome if the users and others affected are engaged in the definition, design, and implementation. In consumer health informatics, it is particularly important that the patient and community member perspectives and voice are prominent throughout the co-design process. Evidence suggests the use of co-design in consumer health informatics is a nascent, fragmented, and rapidly evolving area of research, with little consensus on terminology and methods. Co-design encompasses a variety of frameworks, philosophies, methods and approaches. In this six-hour collaborative workshop on co-design for consumer health informatics challenges we aim to enhance understanding of the principles and key methods. We aim to build connections among AMIA members interested in co-designing with patients and community members for mutual learning and resource sharing. We will provide interdisciplinary perspectives on co-design from researchers, practitioners, patients, and community partners. Presentations will include historical and philosophical foundations of co-design and participatory research, an introduction to co-design approaches and methods in consumer health informatics, and real-world and research co-design examples in a diverse group of settings and communities. The interactive portions of the workshop will include facilitated, hands-on opportunities to apply skills to proposed design challenges, discussions about needs and additional resources for AMIA members, and an exploration of priorities and opportunities for further research and engagement with community members.