Natalie Neita-Headley said the Jamaican Anti-Doping Commission's meeting with WADA this week had been "constructive" and "fruitful".
A three-member WADA team paid a two-day visit to the Caribbean island, who lead the world in sprinting, to conduct an extraordinary audit following claims their drug testing regime was woefully inadequate.
A host of Jamaican athletes, most notably former 100 metres world record holder Asafa Powell, have tested positive for banned substances this year.
JADCO had come under fire from its former executive director Renee Anne Shirley, who had claimed only one random drug test was conducted on the island between March and July 2012, the run-up to the London Olympics, and that the organisation also suffered from staff shortages.
Neita-Headley said in a statement on Wednesday: "I am pleased to confirm that the three-member WADA team visited Jamaica and engaged in constructive meetings with JADCO over the past two days. They had very fruitful discussions with our team and have committed to working in closer partnership with JADCO to make it not only world class but also best in class.
"There is no doubt that we have done some things well, but like with all other growing organisations JADCO is only five years young and there are areas that we are seeking to improve."
To do so she said the agency was increasing staff numbers, with nine new posts likely to be filled within two months in addition to the newly-appointed executive director Carey Brown.
She said the government had increased the JADCO budget by 14 per cent this year from last year with recommendations in place for additional funding.
She added the agency would also soon benefit from support from the IAAF, athletics' world governing body, and WADA.
The minister thanked WADA for their "invaluable support" and for carrying out the "timely review" and said she was anticipating their report.
JADCO had come in for fierce criticism for the time it took to arrange the visit.
Neita-Headley accepted the need for the better communication, saying: "Greater emphasis will be placed on communications in order to improve the flow of information in a more timely and responsive manner."
Neita-Headley added: "Jamaica has a long and distinguished tradition of success in sport at many levels. Jamaica is committed to integrity in sport, fairplay and the maintenance of a doping-free sporting environment.
"We stand resolute in our commitment to improving and strengthening the operations of our national anti-doping agency, JADCO, and we will make it the best in the world commensurate with the level of excellence of our sportsmen and sportswomen."
WADA's audit is not expected to be made public until after their conference in Johannesburg which runs between November 12-15.