In 2016, Washtenaw County Community Mental Health’s Correctional Care Integration Project sought to improve health outcomes by integrating a Health Information Exchange into adult and youth correctional facilities in Washtenaw County.
We’re pleased to announce that 50 organizations will receive funding through our 2019 Community Health Impact program! The funded projects align both with our mission of improving health and wellness of Michigan residents, as well as with one of our eight focus areas.
The Home-Based Transitional Telecare project is helping recently discharged older veterans address medication issues, avoid in-home risks, and return to their pre-hospital-stay selves, while demonstrating important findings about how clinicians can effectively use telehealth-enabled tablets and wearable sensors with this population.
With the support of a 2017 Health Fund grant, the Fair Food Network expanded Double Up Food Bucks electronic payment technology in grocery stores and farmers markets in five regions across Michigan.
The Family Medical Center of MI, Inc. (FMC) provides resources for ADHD, depression, anxiety, and substance use disorders using telemedicine in ten schools throughout rural Southeast Michigan.
Systemic change is always an ambitious goal, but one Mid-Michigan initiative is rising to the challenge. THRIVE (Transforming Health Regionally In a Vibrant Economy), is a collaborative effort led by Michigan Health Improvement Alliance, Inc. (MiHIA) and the Great Lakes Bay Regional Alliance (GLBRA).
Wayne State University’s High Touch High Tech (HT2) initiative uses a tablet-administered tool, the Mommy Checkup app, to screen expectant mothers for mental health and substance use-related risk.
The Health Fund partnered with the Center for Effective Philanthropy to help us evaluate our own work. Learn what our partners had to say and how we’re seeking to improve.
The Health Fund is supporting State of Health, a series covering health disparities and innovative solutions in Michigan. Read our favorite pieces from 2018.
Pediatric feeding disorders require behavioral health intervention and other specialized services, but many children wait months or years for treatment. One Health Fund grantee is helping more kids get better care in less time.