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Chicago, IL 60631. Presence Resurrection Medical Center in Partnership with our Community. Community Health Needs Assessment Report. 2013 ...
Presence Resurrection Medical Center in Partnership with our Community Community Health Needs Assessment Report 2013

Presence Resurrection Medical Center 7435 West Talcott Avenue Chicago, IL 60631

Table of Contents Ministry Overview............................................................................................................................ 1 Target Areas and Populations ........................................................................................................ 2 CHNA Steering Committee ............................................................................................................. 3 CHNA Process ............................................................................................................................... 5 Mission, Vision and Values ............................................................................................................. 6 Community Health Profile Summary ............................................................................................... 7 Community Input Summary ............................................................................................................ 9 Community Asset Analysis ............................................................................................................. 11 Prioritized Health Needs ................................................................................................................. 12 Action Teams .................................................................................................................................. 14 CHNA Report Approval ................................................................................................................... 15 Appendices A. Community Asset Matrix ............................................................................................................. 16

Presence Resurrection Medical Center Community Health Needs Assessment Report

Ministry Overview Provena Health and Resurrection Health Care merged on November 1, 2011 to form a new health system, Presence Health, creating a comprehensive family of not-for-profit health care services and the single largest Catholic health system in Illinois. Presence Health embodies the act of being present in every moment we share with those we serve and is the cornerstone of a patient, resident and family-centered care environment. “Presence” Health embodies the way we choose to be present in our communities, as well as with one another and those we serve. Building on the faith and heritage of our founding religious congregations, we commit ourselves to these values that flow from our mission and our identity as a Catholic health care ministry:  Honesty: The value of Honesty instills in us the courage to always speak the truth, to act in ways consistent with our Mission and Values and to choose to do the right thing.  Oneness: The value of Oneness inspires us to recognize that we are interdependent, interrelated and interconnected with each other and all those we are called to serve.  People: The value of People encourages us to honor the diversity and dignity of each individual as a person created and loved by God, bestowed with unique and personal gifts and blessings, and an inherently sacred and valuable member of the community.  Excellence: The value of Excellence empowers us to always strive for exceptional performance as we work individually and collectively to best serve those in need. Presence Resurrection Medical Center (PRMC) has been meeting the health needs of the northwest side of Chicago residents for over 50 years. Founded by the the Sisters of the Resurrection, PRMC continues to carry out its mission of providing “compassionate, holistic care with a spirit of healing and hope in the communities” it serves. PRMC is a 360-bed community hospital with 523 physicians, 1,643 full-time employees and 336 volunteers, the 15th largest hospital in Chicago. PRMC is continuously upgrading physical facilities and expanding services to keep pace with the changing needs of a diverse population. During 2012, a Community Health Needs Assessment (CHNA) was facilitated by PRMC. This report summarizes the health profile and community input findings of the CHNA conducted for the population served by PRMC and identifies the top priority health issues for the community to focus on in developing its implementation strategies.

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Target Areas and Populations COMMUNITY SERVED BY PRESENCE RESURRECTION MEDICAL CENTER Defining the CHNA Service Area PRMC used its primary service area for the CHNA project to better understand the needs of the communities it serves. The zip codes listed below represent PRMC’s primary service area. These communities are represented in the CHNA Steering Committee as well as in other aspects of the CHNA project (survey, focus groups, etc.) Community Areas Edison Park Norwood Jefferson Park Forest Glen Dunning Portage Park Irving Park Cities Niles Harwood Heights Norridge Park Ridge

Zip Codes 60631 60656 60630 60646 60634 60641 60641 Zip Codes 60714 60706 60706 60068

Target Service Area The PRMC service area is made up of eleven community areas, seven inside the city of Chicago and four cities outside the city limits. The areas inside Chicago include: Edison Park, Norwood Park, Jefferson Park, Forest Glen, Dunning, Portage Park and Irving Park. The cities outside of Chicago but in Cook County are: Niles, Harwood Heights, Norridge and Park Ridge. The total population of the communities in the CHNA is 374,025.

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CHNA Steering Committee The CHNA process was initiated by PRMC in collaboration with the communities it serves. The Presence Health Community Health Strategy Department facilitated the overall process in conjunction with leadership from PRMC. Engagement of Public Health Expertise Presence Health formally engaged with the Illinois Public Health Institute (IPHI) for assistance in planning and executing the CHNA process. IPHI served as an expert public health consultant throughout the CHNA timeline. Further, IPHI provided invaluable assistance in obtaining partnerships with the local and county Health Departments. Given the vast number of county hospitals served by the same Health Department in Cook County, resource allocation was difficult to obtain. As such, IPHI functioned as a liaison role between Presence Health and the Health Departments so as to obtain engagement through public data sharing and linkages with implementation plans. Conversations were facilitated between the Chicago and Cook County Departments of Public Health so as to continually inform all parties of CHNA process inputs and obtain both feedback and support. CHNA Steering Committee To provide community level oversight for the process, a diverse group of community stakeholders and PRMC representatives were invited to participate on the CHNA Steering Committee. To ensure representative engagement, personal invitations were sent to organizations representing cultural, linguistic, racial, ethnic, and other minority groups. In addition, individuals with specialized qualifications in dealing with special populations or clinical groups were solicited for their participation. Finally, efforts were made to include individuals on the CHNA Steering Committee with public health expertise. Those who committed to the assessment and planning process became the 40 members of the CHNA Steering Committee, which will continue to meet regularly to provide feedback, oversight and assess progress of the implementation phase of the process.

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CHNA Steering Committee Patricia Jeanette John Cindy Nancy Brian Mariana Linda Keith Donna Marilyn Tori James Susan Patty Kris Betty Chuck Frank

Ahern Ash Baird Brennan Bello Broccolo Burgos Burk Chase-Ziolek Connelly Doering Engstrom-Goehry Farlee Frangos Hallagan Hansen Hennemen Johnson Kaminski

Rainbow Hospice Presence Health Pharmacy Services Presence Resurrection Medical Center Presence Resurrection Medical Center Advanced Vision Specialists American Heart Association Presence Resurrection Medical Center St. Paul of the Cross Norwood Park Satellite Senior Center Resident New Hope Community Food Pantry Lutheran Social Services of Illinoia Resurrection Nursing and Rehab Center Community Health Commission Presence Resurrection Medical Center Resident City of Park Ridge New Hope Community Food Pantry Park Ridge Police Department

Jessica Dave Jerry Sara Jose Jeff Alisa Gail Faith Carol June Mary Sheila Lisa Susan Terri John Jeff Kathleen Arlynn Barbara Michael

Katsuko Smith Keller Kenney Little Macias Manuel Martorano McGuire-Palda McHale Niciolek Ninneman O’Connor Oldham Ryan Scatchell Schmidt Short Sorensen Stadler Tratt Ziols Zywanski

American Cancer Society Park Ridge Police Department Park Ridge Caregivers in Action American Cancer Society American Heart Association Edgebrook Community Association Resurrection College Prep High School Advanced Vision Specialists Belmont-Harlem Surgery Center Norwood Seniors Network Norwood Seniors Network Alderman of the 41st Ward Presence Resurrection Medical Center 41st Ward Office A Abiding CARE Inc. City of Park Ridge Community Health Center Presence Resurrection Medical Center Park Ridge Fire Department Resurrection Retirement Community Health Coach Novartis Pharmaceuticals Park Ridge Fire Department

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CHNA Process The CHNA Steering Committee followed a 9-step process that is depicted below. It should be noted that the steps in the process are not purely sequential—many occurred simultaneously, as its implementation continuously informed and enhanced the process. Below is a visual of the process. Step 1:  Define Community for Community Health Needs Assessment (CHNA) Determine Geographical Boundaries and  Identify Health and Social Service Providers Population Demographics

Step 2:  Form CHNA Steering Committee Orient NRC to CHNA Process and  Build from NRC; Include CDPH and CBO's Advisory Committee Role Step 3:  Update/Develop Mission, Values and Vision Update and Further Develop to Include CHNA  Review Current NRC Mission and Values Process Steps 4 and 5:  Conduct Community Health Needs Assessment Develop Community Health Profile Based on  Gather Community Input through Focus Groups  Defined Indicators and Survey Step 6:  Synthesize and Analyze Assessment Data Develop Visual Charts and Graphs to Communicate  Develop Narrative Reports Findings Step 7:  Identify Key Issues and Prioritize Needs Develop Prioritization Criteria

Facilitate Decision‐Making Process

Step 8:  Develop High Level Action Plans Develop Measurable Goals and Objectives for  Identify Best Practice Interventions Priorities Step 9:  Develop CHNA Report Communicate CHNA Report, Data and Plans with Community The Community Health Profile consists of secondary data analysis and was developed between May and September 2012. Indicators were chosen by IPHI and Presence Health based on a review of other CHNAs from the Catholic Health Association and Association of Community Health Improvement, as well as IPHI’s previous experience conducting CHNAs. The CHNA Steering Committee also helped identify additional indicators of particular relevance for the CHNA service area. Presence Resurrection Medical Center Community Health Needs Assessment Report

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Mission, Vision, and Values The CHNA Steering Committee developed the following mission, vision, and values. It was important to develop a mission, vision and values to guide their work and interactions throughout the process and beyond.

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Community Health Profile Summary Data Indicators • Presence Health used an iterative and collaborative process to arrive at the final set of indicators included in the community health profile. An initial list of indicators was developed by reviewing guidance from national experts on Community Health Needs Assessments – Catholic Health Association, National Association of County and City Health Officials (NACCHO) and Centers for Disease Control (CDC). The list was narrowed based on availability of local data and known priorities for the communities in the CHNA service area. Presence Health then solicited feedback from the CHNA Steering Committee and added several indicators based on committee feedback. • Indicators were broken down into the following categories: • Demographic • Socioeconomic • Access to Health Care • Health Status • Health Behaviors • Environment • Data was gathered from a variety of sources, including the U.S. Census and American Community Survey, IL state agencies, U.S. Department of Health and Human Services and community organizations. The Chicago Department of Public Health and Cook County Department of Public Health provided rich health status surveillance data as well as compiled demographic and socioeconomic data from Census. Rob Paral & Associates was a source of aggregated Census data for Chicago community areas. • Benchmarks are included wherever possible and come from either Healthy People 2020 (http://healthypeople.gov/2020/topicsobjectives2020/) or the County Health Rankings (CHR)’s National Benchmark (http://www.countyhealthrankings.org/). The Healthy People 2020 (HP2020) goals are set every 10 years by the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services. CHR is run by the Robert Wood Johnson Foundation and the University of Wisconsin Population Health Institute. The CHR standards are set at the 90th percentile of the current data; this means the goal is for all counties to be as healthy as the top 10% of counties are now. Summary of Findings The Community Health Profile analyzed over 50 indicators. Example indicators include: population trends, race, income, poverty levels, percentage of uninsured, health professional shortages, leading causes of death, teen births, birth weights, tobacco use, physical activity, crime rates, and food insecurity. Findings of the Community Health Profile include:   

The percent of White population decreased in all the community areas between 2000 and 2010. Over 40% of the population in Irving Park and Portage Park are Hispanic/Latino. Over 20% of the population in Dunning, Harwood Heights, Irving Park, Niles, Norridge and Portage Park identifies as having limited English-speaking skills. Polish and Spanish are the languages most often spoken by those with limited English-speaking skills.

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Community Health Profile Summary        

The highest rates of poverty are in Portage Park and Irving Park. The southwest part of the service area (Portage Park and Irving Park) has the greatest proportion of schools with more than 70% of students eligible for free and reduced lunch. Unemployment rates increased in all communities between 2000 and 2010. The percentage of uninsured residents in Chicago was 20%. About one in five emergency room outpatients (21%) at PRMC were enrolled in Medicaid, while 12% were self-paying outpatients. Cancer was the leading age-adjusted cause of mortality in six communities, followed by coronary heart disease. At PRMC, the top diagnosis among emergency room outpatients was chest pain. In all communities across the CHNA service area, about 50% of residents were cost burdened in 2009 (meaning they paid more than 30% of their income on housing), regardless of whether they rented or owned their home.

Community Health Profile Report The complete version of the Community Health Profile is posted on the Presence Health web site at www.presencehealth.org/community, including citations for the information included in this document.

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Community Input Summary An essential part of the CHNA process is collecting community input and insights to understand health needs and perceptions about quality of life and barriers to health. The goal of this community input process was to gather information about the needs of the uninsured and underinsured in PRMC’s CHNA service area so as to: 1) provide a comparison for the data obtained for the Community Health Profile, and 2) fill knowledge gaps in the existing data with respect to both more targeted geography and marginalized or hard-to-reach population groups. Analysis and Summary The community input process for PRMC’s CHNA was carried out between August and October 2012. PRMC used the following methods for collecting community input data: a community survey, three focus groups (CHNA Steering Committee, faith leaders and physicians) and an asset inventory. The community survey explored residents’ perceptions of issues surrounding quality of life, health, and social factors and collected respondents’ demographics including insurance coverage. One thousand, eight hundred (1,800) community residents completed the survey. The survey was distributed in English, Spanish, Polish and Russian. Demographics of the survey respondents show that PRMC was successful at reaching many people in the target population of uninsured and underinsured residents. Twenty-two percent of respondents were uninsured, 6% were on Medicaid and 24% were on Medicare. Thirty-nine percent of the respondents were considered low income, making less than $40,000 a year. Caucasians represented the majority of respondents at 78%. Hispanic/Latino followed with 9% of respondents. Fifty-one percent of survey respondents reported that cost was not a barrier for receiving services in the previous 12 months. Among those for whom cost was a barrier, dental appointments were most often cited as a cost prohibitive service. Seventeen percent of respondents felt that cost prevented them from making a doctor’s appointment. Prescriptions, follow-up appointments and appointments with specialists were also common services that participants did not receive due to cost. When asked what reasons, other than cost, resulted in not seeking medical care or filling a prescription, the most common responses were ‘felt problem would go away’ (17.1%), work schedule (9.4%), and lack of available providers due to type or lack of insurance (8.0%). While 72% of respondents go to a private doctor's office when they have a medical problem, others visit the emergency room (7.2%), urgent care (5.8%) or community clinic (10.6%). Among community survey respondents, when asked what quality of life factors were not present in the community, the following top issues were identified: • Good jobs • Good and available daycare and before/after-school programs • Affordable housing

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Community Input Summary On the other hand, respondents viewed the following factors as assets in the community: • Parks and recreation • Access to healthy food • Access to health care According to survey respondents, the five most problematic health issues in this community are: • Obesity • High blood pressure, heart disease and stroke • Diabetes • Cancer • Physical inactivity (lack of exercise) In the focus groups, CHNA Steering Committee members, PRMC physicians, and faith leaders identified mental health/suicide, chronic illnesses (asthma, obesity, high cholesterol/blood pressure/glucose), and access to health care as top issues in the community. When asked to identify the most important barriers to address over the next three years, the CHNA Steering Committee selected mental health, senior services, transportation, funding and knowledge. The physicians focus group identified cancer, access to affordable health care and medications, prevention and early detection, poverty and issues for the elderly, while the faith leaders identified access to screenings and preventative care, mental health services, high cost of care, unique senior issues and violence. Community Input Report The complete version of the Community Input Report is posted on the Presence Health web site at www.presencehealth.org/community, including citations for the information included in this document.

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Community Asset Analysis In conjunction with the CHNA Steering Committee and numerous community stakeholders, an inventory of community assets was conducted to determine existing community resources. Community assets compiled included, but were not limited to:  health care facilities  social service agencies  community benefit organizations  food pantries  parks and recreation areas  faith-based community groups  coalitions and alliances  advocacy groups Focus group participants identified aspects of the community’s character as strengths of the community, namely that it is family-oriented, safe, stable, and is home to a strong faith-based community. Additionally, they identified specific programs that are good assets: FISH (Friends in Support of the Hatchery), Young at Heart, and Meals on Wheels. Participants believed the schools are of good quality and sensed a strong collaboration between the police and fire departments within the community. Focus group participants felt that churches are very supportive and helpful to patients. There are strong spiritual services available throughout the community. The health fairs and educational seminars (for example, tobacco cessation classes) hosted by PRMC are assets as well as the fitness center at PRMC that is available to the community. Physicians also felt that an asset was physician education. Faith leaders listed the Elizabeth Ministry, the Ministry for the Homebound and PRMC’s Parish Nurse as strengths in the community. Another asset identified was the retired nurses in the community for free advice. A full compilation of community assets is presented in Appendix A: Community Asset Matrix.

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Prioritized Health Needs Methodology and Prioritization Criteria The CHNA Steering Committee generated a list of their identified cross-cutting themes and community issues based on their review of the PRMC Community Health Profile, Community Input, and Community Assets. Nominal Group Technique methodology was first employed to generate this preliminary list (below). This method is used in the early phases of prioritization when there exists a need to generate many ideas in a short amount of time, and when input from multiple individuals must be taken into consideration. Prioritization criteria included consideration of: impact of problem, availability of resources to solve problem, size of program, feasibility of interventions, ease of implementation, impact on systems or health, urgency of solving the problem, availability of solutions, and potential negative consequences for not addressing the issue. Cross-cutting Themes and Issues Identified  Mental health  Lifestyle illnesses: obesity, smoking, inactivity, poor eating habits  Access to healthcare: affordability, acceptability, availability  Mental health resource availability: to uninsured, to those who can afford but won’t seek  Health literacy  Language access  Chronic disease management  Elder care / senior issues (abuse, neglect, financial, long-term care planning)  Economic disparities  Coordination of care and resources  Alcohol and drug abuse/addictions  Chronic conditions that are environmental based (i.e. diabetes, asthma, COPD)  Access to preventative screenings (body fat, blood pressure, cholesterol, blood sugar)  STDs/HIV  Suicide prevention  Asthma: diagnosis, allergy testing, overly diagnosed symptoms  Food insecurity  Alzheimer’s disease  Resources for disease management and prescription drug assistance  Navigating the health system  Access to health insurance  Access to doctors, specialists  Education about risk on unhealthy living

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Prioritized Health Needs Identified Prioritized Needs Due to the length of the list generated, multi-voting technique methodology was employed to narrow down the list to pinpoint the top priorities. This process involved multiple rounds of democratic voting wherein the list was condensed after each round based on the percentage of total votes per item. An advantage of multi-voting is that the process allows a health problem which may not be a top priority for any individual but is favored by all, to rise to the top. In contrast, a straight voting technique would mask the popularity of this type of health problem making it more difficult to reach a consensus. Voting was repeated until the list was narrowed to four identified prioritized community needs. The following four community needs were prioritized: 1. Mental Health & Substance Abuse 2. Navigating Health Systems and Local Resources 3. Chronic Disease Prevention & Management 4. Senior Issues **The CHNA Steering Committee also determined that addressing economic disparities, health literacy, affordability of care, accessibility, and language barriers should be included throughout all priorities and strategies so as to ensure a focus on the most vulnerable and underserved populations. As PRMC, the CHNA Steering Committee, and other community partners move into action planning and implementation to address CHNA priorities, further data collection is recommended to understand the particular needs and barriers to health for vulnerable and underserved populations in the communities served by PRMC. Gathering further community input will help PRMC and its partners better understand community-specific needs, barriers and assets in order to effectively address these specific priority issues and improve community health across the CHNA service area.

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Action Teams Action Teams were designated for each prioritized health need, and were initially comprised of a co-chair member from the CHNA Steering Committee as well as a PRMC expert or champion of that particular specialty area. The two co-chairs then identified community partners and members to serve on the action team to foster a collaborative spirit consistent with the guiding mission, vision and values. Co-chairs of each of the action teams also committed to continued membership on the CHNA Steering Committee. The CHNA Steering Committee will continue to meet to provide oversight and communication between the Action Teams throughout the three year period of the planning and implementation process.

Action Teams Action Team 1: Co-Chair(s): Goal:

Mental Health Patty Hallagan, Mariana Burgos Increase awareness of existing mental health resources and educate on how to access them with local community partners for provide better linkages in our community

Action Team 2: Co-Chair(s): Goal:

Navigating Health Systems Susan Scatchell, Shelia Oldham Organize navigation systems for resources in the community and increase accessibility and awareness of those identified resources

Action Team 3: Co-Chair(s):

Chronic Disease Prevention Arlyn Tratt, Susan Frangos, Mariana Burgos Provide a comprehensive community based health education program for chronic disease prevention in the community through mobilizing resources

Goal:

Action Team 4: Co-Chair(s): Goal:

Senior Issues Victoria Engstrom-Gehry, Cindy Brennan Organize navigation systems for resources in the community and increase accessibility and awareness of those identified resources

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Appendix A: Community Asset Matrix Agency

Address or Service Area

A Abiding CARE Inc.

233 North Northwest Highway Park Ridge, IL 60068

Advanced Vision Specialists

7447 West Talcott Avenue Chicago, IL 60631 4730 North Sheridan Road Chicago, IL 60640 8550 W. Bryn Mawr. Ste 550 Chicago, IL 60631

Alternatives, Inc American Brain Tumor Association

Population/Condition Served Health Care Housing Senior Services Health Care Eye Care Children/Family Health Care Cancer Aid Health Care Substance Abuse Violence Prevention Cancer Aid Health Care Cardiovascular/Stroke Health Care Cultural Services Spiritual/ Faith Based

American Cancer Society

225 N Michigan Ave Ste 1210 Chicago, Illinois 60601

American Heart Association

208 S. LaSalle St. Suite 1500 Chicago IL 60604

Ark

1302 North Milwaukee Avenue Chicago

Armenian General Benevolent Union

7248 North Harlem Avenue Chicago, IL 60631

Cultural Services

Asian Human Services, Inc

4753 North Broadway Chicago, IL 60640

Avenues To Independence

515 Busse Hwy. Park Ridge, Illinois 60068

Cultural Services Employment Mental Health Housing Employment

Cancer Wellness Center

215 Revere Drive Northbrook, IL 60062

Cancer Support

Center for Enriched Living

280 Saunders Road Riverwoods, IL 60015 1580 North Northwest Highway Park Ridge, IL 60068

Arts, Park, Recreation

Chicago City Agency on Aging

3160 North Milwaukee Avenue Chicago, IL 60618

Chicago House and Social Services

1925 North Clybourn Avenue #401 Chicago, IL 60614 4146 N Elston Ave Chicago, IL 60618 8765 West Higgins Road Chicago, IL 60631

Arts, Park, Recreation Senior Services Housing Employment

Center of Concern

Chicago Latvian Association Child Serv Children’s Advocacy Center

1240 South Damen Avenue Chicago

Presence Resurrection Medical Center Community Health Needs Assessment Report

Senior Services

Community Center Children/Family Support Group for Youth Mental Health Children/Family Abuse Support

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Appendix A: Community Asset Matrix Agency

Address or Service Area

Population/Condition Served

Community Alternatives Unlimited

310 South Peoria Street Chicago, IL 60607 5216 West Lawrence Avenue Chicago, IL 60630 520 North Marshfield Avenue Chicago, IL 60622 5216 W. Lawrence Avenue Chicago, IL 60630 3504 Commercial Avenue Northbrook, IL 60062 999 Civic Center Drive Niles, IL 60714 6326 North California Avenue Chicago, IL 60659 219 West Chicago Avenue Chicago, IL 60654 4626 North Knox Avenue Chicago, IL 60630 957 W. Grace Chicago, IL 60613 4152 North Keystone Avenue Chicago, IL 60641 5941 North Lincoln Avenue Chicago, IL 60659 1779 Maple Street Northfield, IL 60093

Mental Health Disability Aid Cultural Services Arts, Parks, Recreation Mental Health Children/Family

Copernicus Center Esperanza Community Services Gateway Theatre Glenkirk Human Services Department of Niles Village Indo-American Center Interfaith Housing Irish American Heritage Center Jewish Council- Camp Red Leaf Keystone Group Home Korean American Association Links Youth Lutheran Social Services of Illinois

1001 E. Touhy Avenue Des Plaines, IL 60018

Lydia Home

4310 West Irving Park Road Chicago, IL 60641 6820 Dempster Street Morton Grove, IL 60053

Maine-Niles Association of Special Recreation

Theatre Mental Health Children/Family Cultural Services Housing Children/Family Cultural Services Spiritual/ Faith-Based Group Home Cultural Services Clinic Children/Family Mental Health/Substance Abuse Housing; Senior Services Spiritual/Faith-Based Children/Family Children/Family School/Recreation Programs Children/Family Low Income

Metropolitan Family Counseling

3843 West 63rd Street Chicago

Midwest Palliative Care/ Hospice of North Shore

2050 Claire Court Glenview, Illinois 60025

Hospice Care

Misericordia Home

6300 North Ridge Avenue Chicago, IL 60660

Mental Health

Muslim Community Center

4380 North Elston Avenue Chicago, IL 60641 6131 North Rockwell Street Chicago, IL 60659

Spiritual/Faith-Based

Neumann Association

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Appendix A: Community Asset Matrix Agency

Address or Service Area

Population/Condition Served

New Foundation Center

444 West Frontage Road Northfield, IL 60093

Mental Health Rehabilitation

New Hope Community Food Pantry

7115 W. Hood Ave. Chicago, IL 60631 999 Civic Center Drive Niles, IL 60714 373 West Golf Road Niles, IL 60714 9501 Skokie Boulevard Skokie, IL 60077 161 Northfield Road Northfield, IL 60093 415 West Golf Road Arlington Heights, IL 60005 5007 West Addison Street Chicago, IL 60641 49 East 95th Street Chicago, IL 60619 6009 North Nina Avenue Chicago, IL 60631 One Health Plaza East Hanover, NJ 07936

Emergency Food Pantry

Niles Family Services Niles Teen Center North Shore Center for the Performing Arts North Shore Senior Center North West Center Against Sexual Assault (NW CASA) North West Side Housing Center Norwood Park Satellite Senior Center Norwood Seniors Network Novartis

Orchard Village

7670 Marmora Avenue Skokie, IL 60077

Park Ridge Community Fund

720 Garden Street Park Ridge, IL 60068 901 West Devon Avenue Park Ridge, IL 60068 200 Vine Avenue Park Ridge, IL 60068 3834 North Cicero Avenue Chicago, IL 60641 3200 Grant Street Evanston, IL 60201 1431 North Claremont Avenue Chicago, IL 60622

Park Ridge Fire Department Park Ridge Police Department Polish American Association Presbyterian Homes Rainbow Hospice

Regency Rehabilitation Center

6631 N. Milwaukee Niles, IL 60714

Resources for Community Living

4300 Lincoln Avenue Rolling Meadows, IL 60008 9304 Skokie Boulevard Skokie, IL 60077

Response Center

Presence Resurrection Medical Center Community Health Needs Assessment Report

Food Pantry Arts, Parks, Recreation Arts, Parks, Recreation Senior Services Sexual Assault Victims Housing Senior Services Senior Services Alzheimer Education Health Care Mental Health Children/Family Low-Income Low-Income Emergency/Municipal Services Emergency/Municipal Services Spiritual/Faith-Based Senior Services Health Care Senior Services Mental Health Substance Abuse Violence Prevention Rehabilitation Senior Services Children/Family Spiritual/Faith-Based Page 18 of 20

Appendix A: Community Asset Matrix Agency

Address or Service Area

Population/Condition Served

Resurrection College Prep High

7500 West Talcott Avenue Chicago, IL 60631 1001 North Greenwood Avenue Park Ridge, IL 60068

High School

Resurrection Nursing and Rehab Center

Rehabilitation Housing Senior Services Health Care Mental Health Transportation

Resurrection Retirement Center

7262 West Peterson Avenue Chicago, IL 60631

Rimland School

1265 Hartrey Avenue Evanston, IL 60202

Romanian American Community Center Salvation Army- Metropolis Division Spina Bifida Association of Illinois (SBAIL)

3643 W Irving Park Road Chicago, IL 60618

Cultural Services

3837 West Fullerton Avenue Chicago, IL 60647

Spiritual/Faith-Based

8765 West Higgins Road #403 Chicago, IL 60631 5843 West Strong Street Chicago, IL 60630 4621 N Racine Ave Chicago, IL 60640

Spina Bifida Support

St. Constance St. Martha Seniors

St. Matthew Center for Health

1601 North Western Avenue Park Ridge, IL 60068

St. Paul of the Cross

320 South Washington Street Park Ridge, IL 60068

Suburban Primary Health Care (Access to Care)

2225 Enterprise Drive Westchester, IL 60154

The Harbour

1440 Renaissance Dr. Ste 240 Park Ridge, IL 60068

Thresholds Transitions

4101 N. Ravenswood Ave. Chicago, IL 60613

Tuesday’s Child

3633 North California Avenue Chicago, IL 60618

Ucan

5841 South Maryland Avenue Chicago, IL 60637

Uhlich Children’s Home

3737 North Mozart Street Chicago, IL 60618

Presence Resurrection Medical Center Community Health Needs Assessment Report

Mental Health Housing Senior Services Health Care Substance Abuse Housing Senior Services Spiritual/Faith-Based School Programs Spiritual/Faith-Based Health Care Low-Income Housing Emergency Shelter Mental Health Emergency Shelter Health Care Children/Family Behavioral Health Health Care Substance Abuse Violence Prevention Children/Family Youth Services Residential & Community Service

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Appendix A: Community Asset Matrix Agency

Address or Service Area

Population/Condition Served

Universal Metropolitan Asian Family Services

7541 N Western Ave Chicago, IL 60645

Cultural Services

WINGS

Palatine, IL 60095

Youth Campus

733 North Prospect Avenue Park Ridge, IL 60068

Presence Resurrection Medical Center Community Health Needs Assessment Report

Violence Prevention Housing Children/Family Violence Prevention Housing Children/Family

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