In the spirit of Ohio Rural Health Association's mission of building relationships, providing advocacy and promoting education, we hope you find the following resources helpful and relevant to your needs.
This publication is part of a two-part series. The publication explores the use of forums as a community engagement tool in Extension work. It is a comprehensive how-to guide designed to help Cooperative Extension professionals develop issues forums in both onsite and online settings.
Whether you’re seeking alcohol treatment centers in Ohio or drug treatment centers in Ohio, you can choose from inpatient (residential) and outpatient programs to meet your needs. Inpatient rehab allows clients to receive round-the-clock care while outpatient programs allow them to spend time at home. Ohio outpatient and inpatient drug rehab centers typically offer a variety of programs to help men and women through their treatment and recovery, including individual and family therapy, counseling and 12-step programs.
It’s possible to find safe and effective drug and alcohol rehab in Ohio, and The Recovery Village can point you in the right direction. If you are unsure which level of rehab care is right for you, the caring addiction specialists at The Recovery Village are available to talk with you anytime. It’s toll-free to call, and you don’t have to commit to treatment if you just need advice on where to go. When you choose rehab at The Recovery Village, you can expect:
Alcohol addiction is a disease that few people expect themselves to develop, yet many do. A person may believe they feel happier, less stressed and more fun when they drink, so they start using alcohol to cope with negative feelings. Eventually, their mind will start to crave the substance, and their body will depend on it to function. It can progress to the point where a person may be in physical and mental pain if there isn’t alcohol in their system.
Hundreds of thousands of Ohioans struggle with alcohol addiction every year. Nearly 531,000 residents had an alcohol use disorder (AUD) in 2017; of these, around 494,000 needed treatment but did not receive it. Addiction is a treatable condition, and recovery is possible. However, it requires a first step that’s difficult for many people: reaching out for help.
This policy brief provides descriptive data on the economic changes underway in counties that lost obstetric care facilities between 2012 and 2019.
To promote professional development and training of individuals who contribute to the mission and vision of ORHA.
Scholarship application must be submitted prior to deadline: June 20, 2022 by 5 p.m.
Application must include an outline of content and an itemized statement of fees.
Proof of payment and proof of attendance are to be submitted to the ORHA Board within 30 days of attendance. The ORHA Board will then reimburse approved expenses. All receipts must be turned in by September 15th, 2021 for eligible reimbursement.
Agreement to have names, experiences and/or photos utilized in ORHA publications.
Up to $500.00 will be reimbursed per applicant. Funds may be used for accommodations, travel expenses (mileage and airfare), and registration fees.
Applications will be reviewed by the ORHA Board, and applicants will be notified via email. All award decisions of the board are final.
Approved applicants will be notified by June 25th, 2022 by 5 p.m. Acceptance must be submitted within the following week.
Disparities in preventive care by both rural-urban location and by race and ethnicity are well-documented in the literature, as discussed below, but less is known about whether there are differences in health care use among rural residents by race and ethnicity. In this brief, we address that gap by examining differences in preventive care among rural residents by race and ethnicity.
The National Rural Health Association (NRHA) applauds the Biden Administration for identifying rural health as a critical priority. NRHA stands ready to provide information and assistance to the Administration as they begin their efforts. We provide the Administration with the following programmatic and regulatory actions that should be taken to further stabilize and support rural health care.