(December 12, 2014) - The HealthPath Foundation of Ohio, in partnership with the Ohio Colleges of Medicine Government Resource Center, is pleased to announce the release of the latest update of the Ohio Family Violence Prevention Project data set.
Data is available at the county level for all 88 Ohio counties, the Area Agency on Aging districts, and multi-county alcohol and drug addiction and mental health (ADAMH) board jurisdictions.
In addition, family violence indicators are compared to rates of common injury and illness indicators, such as motor vehicle accidents or new diagnoses of cancer.
The county profiles include data such as:
Intimate partner violence
According to the documentary, when boys are growing up, they often learn in order to be respected – to be a man – there also needs to be violence.
October is National Domestic Violence Awareness Month, a time for all communities to learn about domestic violence and to do their part to help prevent it. The Ohio Domestic Violence Network defines domestic abuse when a person uses a pattern of coercive and assaultive behaviors to obtain power and control over another person.
Many experts agree that prevention-focused programs are needed to educate youth about healthy relationships. In particular, men can play a critical role in preventing domestic violence by serving as positive role models to young boys.
“The majority of men are not violent and want to prevent violence in their communities,” said India Harris-Jones, prevention coordinator, Ohio Domestic Violence Network. “The best way to engage men in these communities is by having the majority speak to the minority that are violent and help them understand other ways to work out their problems.”
The trainings have impacted many participants, further encouraging them to take a stand on domestic violence. Clark Echols, a participant in one of the OH-MAN Columbus trainings, was so inspired that he started an OH-MAN branch in Cincinnati to start engaging men in his own community. In June 2015, he showed the documentary, The Mask You Live In, to a crowd of more than 100 individuals, who all shared interest in joining the organization to help prevent domestic violence in their community.
To learn more about OH-MAN, visit www.mensactionnetwork.com.
Each year, 168,000 Ohio children are exposed to domestic violence, and this has lasting effects on them. To bring light to this issue, HealthPath partnered with Case Western Reserve University on Impact of Domestic Violence Exposure: Recommendations to Better Serve Ohio’s Children. This report explores the short- and long-term effects and economic impact of domestic violence exposure on children and recommendations on the best way to support them. The paper also lists evidence-based and promising interventions that can reduce the negative effects of domestic violence on children and help build the protective factors that promote resilience.
CINCINNATI (Dec. 16, 2015) — The HealthPath Foundation of Ohio recently released a 5-year Report to the Community. This report offers an overview of HealthPath's mission, vision and accomplishments over the last five years.
Highlighted in this report:
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CINCINNATI, OHIO (January 30, 2017) — The HealthPath Foundation of Ohio is now accepting letters of intent (LOI) for workforce development projects related to our three result areas: Cavity-Free Kids, Healthy Ohioans, and Safe Elders. From these letters of intent, HealthPath will invite selected organizations to submit full proposals. Grant awards may range from a minimum
of $10,000 to a maximum of $100,000 with a grand total of $400,000 in 2017.
HealthPath has invested in health care workforce development for over five years through our Strengthening Ohio’s Safety Net focus area. This work was limited to the primary care and oral health care workforces. As a result of our 2016 strategic planning process, we have expanded the scope of our workforce development initiative and will be investing in workforce projects related to our results areas of Cavity-Free Kids, Healthy Ohioans, and Safe Elders. These projects can establish pipelines of future workers or enhance the skills and capacity of existing workers.
CINCINNATI, OHIO (February 2, 2018) — The HealthPath Foundation of Ohio is now accepting letters of intent (LOI) for direct service projects related to our three result areas: Cavity-Free Kids, Healthy Ohioans, and Safe Elders. After reviewing the LOI, HealthPath will invite selected organizations to submit full proposals. A total of $400,000 is available, grant awards may range from a minimum of $10,000 to a maximum of $100,000.
The funded projects that will increase access to health care, including primary, oral, specialty and behavioral health care.
Grantees will address barriers to health care, such as lack of insurance, lack of providers, language and cultural issues and transportation.
These grants are part of HPF-Ohio’s Community Connections initiative, which awarded 36 grants totaling over $262,180 to nonprofit organizations across the state of Ohio.
Organizations were each awarded regular grants of $5,000 and additional challenge grants of up to $2,500. These challenge grants will match money raised dollar-for-dollar, up to $2,500 total.
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