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2015

ANNUAL REPORT Serving Others, Giving Hope, Changing Lives

hope-health.org


Photo by Bradley Lail

Your health begins here.

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opeHealth educates their patients on the importance of having a health care home. As a federally qualified community health center, HopeHealth’s medical team works to prevent and detect illness and the early onset of disease, provide routine physical examinations and promote overall healthy lifestyles.

About This Publication The Annual Report is produced annually by the HopeHealth Community Relations Department. Please direct correspondence about this publication to Tiffany Straus, Director of Community Relations. 360 North Irby Street, Florence, SC 29501. Readers may also reach staff by sending correspondence to communityrelations@hope-health.org

Access Hope, Pages 18-19


2015

ANNUAL REPORT ON THE COVER: Christy Evans, ANP-C, is the adult nurse practitioner for the Diabetes and Nutrition Center located at the HopeHealth Medical Plaza in Florence, SC. Ms. Evans plays an integral role in the health care of Ms. Neomia Green. See pages 20-21.

EDITORIAL STAFF This publication is produced with the efforts of many within the organization. Thank you for all your support. Layout & Design: Bradley Lail Editing & Contributions: Stephanie Caffee, Tiffany Straus, Donna Tracy, Bradley Lail & Shawn Maxwell

TABLE of CONTENTS ABOUT US Message From the CEO 04 Mission, Vision, Values 07 Board of Directors 08 Who We Are 12

PRIMARY CARE Population Health 16 Access Hope 18 Going Green 20 A Blossoming New Beginning 24

OUTREACH / ADVOCACY A Beacon of Hope 28 Reaching Out 30 Health Center Advocacy 32 World AIDS Day 34

Photography: Bradley Lail

2015 FINANCIALS

Additional photo contributions by Patricia Burkett Photography, Jeff Smith Company, Meade Agency, True Light Photography, Donna Tracy, Tiffany Straus, & David Ellis.

Building Hope 40 Pharmacy Revenue 46 Funding Sources 48 Community Donors 50


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Annual Report 2015

Photo by Bradley Lail

In September of 2000, Carl Humphries became the executive director of HopeHealth, then known as Hope for the Pee Dee. Humphries has been the HopeHealth CEO since 2007.


A Message From the CEO

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t’s difficult to believe that HH has been providing outreach services and medical care for a quarter of a century. As 2015 drew to a close, we were poised to open new doors and pathways to health for our community. Internally, we may have been focused on providing the facilities for our future, but we never took our eyes off of the people, both our team members and our customers. Throughout 2015, we continued to expand and bring a renewed hope to more than 34,000 patients. The addition of more than a dozen new providers and services such as Access Hope and Diabetes and Nutrition services, illustrated our continued commitment to those patients and our forwardfocused attitude for health care. A report published by Capital Link states that HopeHealth had an economic impact of $40.4 million to the communities we served in 2015 and gave us credit for 211 direct and 130 indirect jobs. The assessment also reported $5M in total tax revenues as a result of our company and that our efforts resulted in $40.2M in cost savings related to health care. I’m very proud of those facts. But, as you may or may not know, I’m a social worker. I care deeply about those things, but what I care most about is what happens

inside of our walls because if those walls could talk they would tell you a lot of stories. They would tell you about Jenny. A female in her 30’s who came for a simple medical visit. Because we have employees who care and go above and beyond the everyday tasks, someone took the time to dig a little deeper when they sensed something wasn’t quite right. Jenny sensed this care and concern and was able to voice she was being physically abused by her spouse. We were able to connect her with other resources in the community to make her feel safe and allow her to have her life back. They would tell you about Robert, a successful local businessman who has a great insurance plan and lots of choices as to where he can seek health care. He comes to HopeHealth because he believes in the quality of care we provide and because he wants to pay it forward. He understands our mission and that by being a patient here he’s able to contribute to someone right next to him who doesn’t have insurance and maybe hasn’t had the same good fortune in life as he. Join us as we review some of those stories and the impact HopeHealth has had in our community during 2015.

Carl M. Humphries Chief Executive Officer HopeHealth

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About Us

Living our Values

CPO Ken Burgess speaks at the HopeHealth all sites meeting, March 4, 2015. All sites is an annual gathering for all HopeHealth staff from each location across the state.

By: Ken Burgess, Chief Performance Officer

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hat does it mean to live our values? For me, to live out my values means to stand up for what is important to me. I want to demonstrate by my actions what I value, so that those that I come in contact with know my values before I ever say a word. There is power in action.

Photo by Meade Agency

Likewise, as an organization, we have defined what we value. We value compassion, integrity, accountability, innovation, and excellence. I say to every group of new employees, corporate culture is not who we say we are, it’s what we do every day. A culture of excellence is built on a foundation of each person being accountable to the organizational values.

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So if we are going to live out the values that we have said matter to us as an organization, they must be lived out every day. There is power in habit. Aristotle said, “We are what we repeatedly do, excellence therefore is not an act, but a habit.”


Our Mission HopeHealth is committed to excellence through service that exemplifies love for people and passion for their well being.

Our Vision Serving others, giving hope, changing lives.

Our Values As employees of HopeHealth and leaders in the community, we are committed to promoting the following values: Compassion - We demonstrate through our words and actions a deep empathy for those in need and a strong desire to help alleviate their suffering. Integrity - We hold ourselves to the highest ethical and moral standards. We are transparent in our interactions with employees, patients, family members and business partners. Accountability - Our word is our bond: we will do what we say we will

do. Under no circumstance will we blame others for our shortcomings. We will acknowledge our mistakes and work to correct them. Innovation - We commit ourselves to seeking new ways to advance and improve our practice and expand on our successes. Excellence - We commit to offering the best of our time and talent in thorough preparation and execution of the HopeHealth mission.

EXECUTIVE TEAM Carl M. Humphries, MSW Chief Executive Officer

Edward Behling, MD Chief Medical Officer

Mark Vinson, CPA Chief Financial Officer

Deena Hilton, MBA Chief Operations Officer

Ken Burgess, BS Chief Performance Officer

Sallie Bachman, LMSW Chief of Special Programs

HopeHealth is committed to excellence through service that exemplifies love for people and passion for their well being.

Mark Spurling, BS Chief Information Officer

Photo by Bradley Lail

HopeHealth

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About Us

Outgoing Board Chair Darryl Bridges reflects on the highs and lows, growth and 'incredible compassion' of the organization "Darryl Bridges’ guidance as board chair, his knowledge, his faith and his experience, prepared the board for the opportunities presented to HopeHealth throughout his tenure." - Amber Turner Incoming Chair

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BOARD of DIRECTORS Amber Turner, Chair Business Banking, Wells Fargo

Jeannette Glenn, Vice Chair

Retired Human Resources & Education Executive

Elizabeth Poston, Secretary Social Worker

Tom Shearin, Treasurer

Collections Manager, City of Florence

Corey Grant, At-Large

Occupational Health, McLeod Health Incoming Chair Amber Turner thanks Outgoing Chair Darryl Bridges for his six years of leadership with the HopeHealth Board. Photo by Donna Tracy.

"During my tenure as chair of the HopeHealth board of directors we have experienced an incredible period of growth. When Carl Humphries asked me to join the board back in 2010, HopeHealth had 65 staff members and a few more than 3,000 patients.

W. Jeanie Brown-Burrows Williamsburg County Council

Darcy Craven

CEO, Carolinas Hospital System

Timothy Owens Community Volunteer

Since then, there have been some highs and lows; there have been some successes and challenges. On occasion, there’s been a little bit of heartburn. But through innovative partnerships, supportive community, a talented and very hard-working staff, and no small amount of risk taking, as well as Carl’s visionary leadership, we now serve over 35,000 patients with 320 team members in multiple locations and counties.

Marie Saleeby

Serving with HopeHealth has been a special privilege and very rewarding. The quality of care, the incredible compassion, the commitment to excellence this organization demonstrated by the members of this organization have inspired me personally and professionally. I’m humbled to have been allowed to serve in just a small way." - Darryl Bridges

Kim Johnson

Outgoing Chair

Senior Vice President, McLeod Health

Brandis Winestead

Teacher, Lucy T. Davis Elementary

Ed Frye

Retired Hospital Administrator

Assistant Marketing Officer, Bank of Clarendon

Rick Morrison Retired

John Jebaily

Broker, Jebaily Properties


(pictured above) Back row, left to right: Timothy Owens, Corey Grant, Tom Shearin, Rick Morrison, John Jebaily, Kimberly Johnson, Elizabeth Poston. Front row, left to right: Marie Saleeby, Jeannette Glenn, Brandis Winstead, Jeannie Brown-Burrows, Amber Turner, Edward Frye. Not pictured: Darcy Craven

Board of Directors The members of HopeHealth's Board of Directors are selected for their expertise in community affairs, local government, business development, social work and other philanthropic interests. In keeping with the Federally Qualified Health Center requirement that a majority of directors are served by the center, 10 of the 13 members of HopeHealth’s board of directors utilize HopeHealth as their principal source of primary health care services. HopeHealth

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About Us

We are a federally qualified health center. A community health center is a public or private nonprofit health care organization that follows specific federal requirements in order to serve communities that are medically underserved. Community health centers provide affordable, high quality health care services to individuals of all ages, regardless of their ability to pay. As one of 21 Federally Qualified Health Centers in South Carolina and more than 1,200 nationwide, HopeHealth is able to offer reduced fees to the uninsured through a sliding fee scale. Services include primary care and a variety of specialty services for all ages. With more than 50 health care providers serving three counties, HopeHealth provided care for 34,255 patients in 2015 and accounted for almost one third of the 340,000-plus visits in 160 care sites state-wide.

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We have many health centers for your convenience. HopeHealth Medical Plaza 360 North Irby Street Florence, SC 29501

HopeHealth Family Practice Kingstree 520 Thurgood Marshall Boulevard Kingstree, SC 29556

HopeHealth Palmetto - Specialty Services and Infectious Diseases 600 East Palmetto Street Florence, SC 29506

HopeHealth Family Practice Timmonsville 210 East Market Street Timmonsville, SC 29161

HopeHealth Family Practice Lake City 241 Kelley Street Lake City, SC 29560 HopeHealth Family Practice at FMU 121 South Evander Drive Florence, SC 29506 HopeHealth Family Practice Manning 11 West Hospital Street Manning, SC 29102 HopeHealth Pediatrics Manning 12 West South Street Manning, SC 29102

Photo by Patricia Burkett Photography

HopeHealth School-Based Clinic Lake City 652 North Matthews Road Lake City, SC 29560

HopeHealth Family Practice Greeleyville 86 North Main Street Greeleyville, SC 29056 HopeHealth Edisto - Infectious Diseases 1857 Joe S. Jeffords Highway Orangeburg, SC 29115 HopeHealth Lower Savannah Infectious Diseases 120 Darlington Drive Aiken, SC 29803

HopeHealth

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About Us

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opeHealth was founded in 1991 as a HIV/ AIDS support group before becoming a Federally Qualified Health Center in 2007. Serving more than 30,000 patients in 2015, HopeHealth has 11 community health center locations around Florence, Clarendon and Williamsburg Counties in addition to a child advocacy center, diabetes center, chiropractic and medical massage practice. HopeHealth also serves the needs of HIV/AIDS patients with infectious diseases treatment and prevention centers in the Pee Dee, Edisto and Lower Savannah regions. HopeHealth educates its patients on the importance of having a health care home. As a primary care facility, HopeHealth’s medical team works to prevent and detect illness and the early onset of disease, provide routine physical examinations and promote overall healthy lifestyles. Our health care providers offer access to basic health care services and integrate a range of health resources to provide the very best in patient care, prevention and support services.

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Photo by Bradley Lail


Our Services Behavioral Health

Psychiatry, mental health assessments, counseling services, mental health screenings

Chiropractic Care Photo by Bradley Lail

Serving others, giving hope, changing lives.

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t HopeHealth, we go the extra mile to treat the whole person. Instead of focusing on a specific symptom, our providers and staff assist patients with determining the underlying causes of poor health. Sometimes this is as simple as finding transportation to an appointment or a new housing opportunity. Other times, it’s a quick referral to one of our providers, including chronic disease management, diabetes prevention or substance abuse. Our integrated approach to health care truly places the patient at the center of care. Our broad range of services and programs offer patients of all ages ways to connect with community resources and partners with a single goal in mind: improved health. A team of multi-disciplinary providers customizes individual plans for each patient, in order to best achieve his or her health goals: mind, body, and spirit.

Diagnosis and treatment of musculoskeletal, biomechanical, and neurological disorders

Infectious Diseases

HIV/AIDS services, hepatitis services

Pain Management

Arthritis/osteoarthritis, multiple sclerosis, fibromyalgia, tendonitis, neck & back pain

Pediatric & Adolescent Care Primary health care for newborns, infants, young children, adolescents, and teens

Primary Care

Family medicine, internal medicine

Women's Health

Cervical cancer screenings, pap smears, colposcopy, contraception, family planning

HopeHealth

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Primary Care

Primary Care for All Ages Primary care providers have the responsibility of maintaining accurate and safe medication treatment plans, which involves coordinating prescriptions written by health care specialists. HopeHealth’s primary care providers and the entire medical team do their part to prevent non-emergent visits to the hospital emergency departments, which can be extremely costly and slow down the treatment of patients who have true emergency needs. In 2013, HopeHealth began implementing the Patient Centered Medical Home model, further demonstrating our commitment to providing high quality, primary care that is relevant to the changing landscape of health care.

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(pictured here) Dr. John Bingham provides a routine health check up on Ms. Irene Williams. Dr. Bingham has been a provider with HopeHealth for three years and has been an integral part of implementing the PCMH model. Photo by Bradley Lail


In 2015, HopeHealth Welcomed the Following Providers: Julio Arroyo, MD, FIDSA

HopeHealth Edisto, HopeHealth Lower Savannah

Christine Gordon, FNP

HopeHealth Edisto & HopeHealth Lower Savannah

Patrick Honaker, MD HopeHealth Specialty Services

Kay Matthews, FNP

HopeHealth Family Practice Manning

Nikunjkumar Modi, MD HopeHealth Specialty Services

Rishika Motiani, MD HopeHealth Specialty Services

Heather Page, FNP

HopeHealth Family Practice at FMU

Michelle Poston, FNP HopeHealth Medical Plaza

Claire Proffer, FNP HopeHealth Medical Plaza

Robert Ridgeway, III, MD HopeHealth Family Practice Manning

Sonja Scott, FNP HopeHealth Medical Plaza

The Patient-Centered Medical Home Model of Care

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he concept of patient-centered care is lived out each day within the walls of HopeHealth locations across the state. Patients actively engage in their health care by working with their providers to create an individualized health plan. Staff empower patients to achieve their health goals, whether it is losing a few stubborn pounds, quitting smoking, or finally talking to someone about lingering sadness. Our newest buildings are even designed around the patient centered concept. Individual suites allow for smaller waiting rooms and quicker access to the patient’s medical team. In 2015, HopeHealth earned national recognition from the National Committee for Quality Assurance as a Patient-Centered Medical Home. Recognition is given to clinic sites using evidence-based, patient-centered processes that focus on highly coordinated care and longterm participative relationships. This distinction demonstrates our continued dedication to utilizing current models of care that are cost effective and produce lasting results. HopeHealth

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Primary Care

Population Health: New Trends in Health Care Focus on Outcomes of Populations New trends emerge around us every day and health care is not exempt. One new trend gaining momentum in the health field is called population health.

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nstead of the traditional approach of creating health outcomes based on an individual’s needs, population health sees outcomes through a broader lens: the group. Examples of population health include a group of patients achieving diabetes management goals or Latina women maintaining a healthy diet and exercise regimen during pregnancy. Population health often involves the social determinants of health, looking at the root causes of poor health and any barriers to care. We have known for years that certain

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populations and groups (age, gender, ethnicity, socioeconomic status) experience similar health inequalities. Population health strives to take all of these considerations into goal setting and health care. While you may have not heard it called population health, HopeHealth has engaged in these initiatives for years. Our bilingual community health workers engage Latino parents and their young children in goal setting to reduce the risk of childhood obesity. Our Making Connections focus groups helped identify the specific root causes of mental health and wellbeing in men and boys in three specific subpopulations: Latinos, African Americans, and Veterans/Military. Through our Diabetes & Nutrition Center, we offer chronic disease management for groups. Our goal is to empower patients to achieve their health goals, both independently and as part of a group.


Patricia Barrineau, FNP refers to the electronic medical record of a patient before entering the room. Barrineau is a Family Nurse Practitioner providing services to patients at HopeHealth Family Practice Manning. Photo by Bradley Lail

HopeHealth

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Primary Care

Access Hope Helping the Community Gain Access to Better Health Care After Hours Fitting health care into today’s busy schedules becomes an excuse for many to put off their annual check ups and preventive care visits with their providers. At HopeHealth, our Access Hope program makes taking care of one’s health more convenient than ever. The Access Hope program extends operating hours at the new HopeHealth Medical Plaza in Florence and provides an alternative to expensive emergency department visits and urgent care clinics. Through Access Hope, providers are available Monday through Saturday from 8 a.m. until 8 p.m. to help existing HopeHealth patients address their health care needs. The program also allows for the intake of new patients who are unable to receive care during traditional business hours. The extended hours began July 6, 2015, and by the end of the calendar year 1,665 patients had taken advantage of Access Hope’s services.

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HopeHealth’s relationship with our local hospitals, particularly McLeod Health and Carolinas Hospital System, is strengthened through our Access Hope program by being available for patients who have historically sought unnecessary treatment in the emergency departments. Hospital staff has direct access to reroute patients to HopeHealth's Access Hope program, where patients receive more affordable and prompt care.

Photo by Bradley Lail

Services available through Access Hope include immunizations, flu shots, and ppd testing, finger stick testing/blood sugar, pulse oximetry/oxygen testing, cold & flu sick visits, referral services, annual and preemployment physicals, STD treatment, urinalysis and extended pharmacy hours. In addition to helping existing patients address their health care needs, the program’s two providers, Claire Proffer and Michelle Poston, have seen 652 new patients for their initial visits at HopeHealth. These patients are then paired with a HopeHealth provider for their primary health care practitioner and health care home.

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New Healthy Outcomes Plan (HOP) patients seen by Access Hope providers Many were already HopeHealth patients enrolled in our sliding fee scale program and then enrolled in HOP.

$1,200

per year

HopeHealth's average cost per patient Through the reduction of ER visits, the average amount of money HopeHealth saves taxpayers is approximately $3,300 per patient per year.

1665+ Total number of patients cared for in the Access Hope program These numbers are based on statistics from the Uniform Data System report between July 6, 2015 and December 31, 2015.

HopeHealth

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Primary Care

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GOING GREEN

Photo by Bradley Lail

When Neomia Green found out she was diabetic in early 2015, she decided to take action and take control of her health.

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ollowing her diagnosis by Adult Nurse Practitioner Christy Evans, Green was at a point in her life where she could either: 1) accept the diagnosis and do nothing, or 2) cross the bridge to getting healthy and staying healthy. Green decided to cross the bridge and start on a pathway to better health.

type 2 diabetic patients learn the importance of nutrition.

At 178 pounds and with an A1C of 9, Green was the heaviest and unhealthiest she had ever been in her life. After a consult with HopeHealth's Registered Dietitian, Anita Longan, Green thought it was best she enter the Diabetes Self-Management Education and Medical Nutrition program at HopeHealth; a program that helps

As her health began to get better, Green started walking two to three miles per day. As her weight began to drop, so did her A1C levels. After nine months of a disciplined diet and regular health care, Green has lost over 30 lbs and lowered her A1C to 6.5, a much healthier level.

After successful completion of the program, and through routine health check-ups with both Evans and Longan, Green took the next step of changing her diet to almost all green vegetables and minimal fried foods.

HopeHealth

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Specialty Services

Trending Topics in Infectious Diseases By Rishika Motiani, MD The year 2015 highlighted a number of prominent topics within the field of infectious diseases, among which are Zika virus, PreP for HIV prevention and updates in other HIV treatment options, and adjuvanted flu vaccines. Zika virus outbreaks have occurred in Africa, Southeast Asia, the Pacific Islands and Latin America. Mosquitoes in SC do not yet carry Zika virus; the primary mosquito that carries Zika virus, Aedes aegypti, is only found in small numbers in the low country, but the Aedes albopictus, is more common. Transmission via blood products and sexual exposure has also been noted.

PrEP, or pre-exposure prophylaxis, for HIV prevention gained more momentum in 2015. PrEP is a way for people at high risk of exposure to HIV to prevent infection by taking a pill every day that keeps the virus from establishing a permanent infection. When taken consistently and with other prevention methods, PrEP can reduce the risk of HIV infection by up to 92%. Updates in HIV medicine were significant for patients taking Tenofovir. Tenofovir has been linked to renal toxicity and decreased bone mineral density. In November 2015 newer formulations became available in the US as part of a single tablet co-formulation with fewer adverse renal and bone effects. The first adjuvanted seasonal influenza vaccine was approved for use in individuals ≥65 years. Adjuvants are substances added to vaccines to amplify one’s immune response to vaccines.

Infectious Diseases Department

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Services: free HIV/HCV screenings, STD/HIV prevention, ID treatment, primary care, medical case management, medication assistance, behavioral health Total patients served in 2015: 1,751 ; patients living in poverty: 69% ; uninsured patients 34%

Annual Report 2015

Photo by Bradley Lail

HopeHealth’s infectious diseases (ID) department provides quality care and treatment to patients diagnosed with a range of acute and chronic infectious diseases. Our care model includes five providers, nursing staff, medical case managers, and prevention teams providing education through evidence-based interactions.


54%

Psychiatrist Nikunjkumar Modi (pictured here) began seeing patients at HopeHealth Specialty Services in September 2015.

Of adults with mental illness did not receive mental health treatment or counseling in SC From 2009-2013, 291,000 adults with mental illness received treatment or counseling within the year prior to being surveyed (SAMHSA).

29% Increase in the number of individuals in SC who received buprenorphine as part of their substance use treatment for opioid use in 2013 (671) compared to 2012 (570) as the needs and availability of treatment options have increased (SAMHSA).

15,824+ Individuals enrolled in substance use treatment in SC in 2013 Attributed in part to the availability of multiple treatment options, increased awareness, funding and support (SAMHSA).

Photo by Bradley Lail

Behavioral Health and the Impact in South Carolina Recent data shows increases in individuals seeking and receiving treatment for mental health and substance use. While more individuals are battling addiction and/or unresolved mental health issues, 2015 marked significant gains in accessibility of behavioral health support: multiple treatment options, increase in providers for opioid addiction, and enhanced treatment models, particularly the integration of behavioral health into primary care. HopeHealth

LPC Georgann O'Quinn provides mental health & wellness counseling at HopeHealth Specialty Services

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Specialty Services

A Blossoming New Beginning Reggie Atkinson returned to his hometown community three years ago to help his mother when his stepfather’s health began failing. Nine days later his stepfather passed away, and Reggie realized he had to take care of his own health for the sake of his mother.

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tkinson’s first steps to improving his health brought him to infectious disease services at HopeHealth. “I take my health seriously because I know I’m the only one who’s going to be there to take care of my mom, and she’s taken care of me my entire life,” he said. Atkinson had been living in North Carolina when he was first diagnosed with HIV. His weight had dropped from 245 to 162 pounds in just three months. “My T-cell count was just so low, and I had no clue,” said Atkinson. June marks three years since Atkinson returned home to South Carolina and first visited the Infectious Disease Department at HopeHealth. In those three years Atkinson said his T-Cell count has increased from just 13 to 488. Since then, he has made HopeHealth his health care home not only for managing his HIV, but also for his primary care and more. He now takes advantage of additional HopeHealth services

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such as functional dry needling, provided by Chiropractor Brian Hutcheson. Atkinson said taking care of his health is what has allowed him to not only continue working but to grow his floral design business and enjoy time with his family. “I talk to my doctors. If they tell me something is going to affect me for the better, I try to incorporate that into my everyday living as much as I can,” he said. “Now that my grandbaby is there in the picture, of course I want to stay around long enough to be with him as much as I can.”

I take my health seriously because I know I’m the only one who’s going to be there to take care of my Mom.


Reggie Atkinson’s renewed focus on his health has contributed to the blossoming of his career. He created his first arrangements when he was just 15 and started working with flowers full time in his early 20s. In June 2016, his floral design business expanded with a storefront location, A Design in Time, on Fifth Street in his hometown of Hartsville. Photo by Bradley Lail

HopeHealth

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Outreach/Advocacy

Community Outreach Photo by Bradley Lail

(above) CEO Carl Humphries announces the winner of a raffle during halftime of the 30th Annual Pepsi Carolina Classic basketball tournament on December 31. HopeHealth put on halftime shows during the four-day tournament for The Boys & Girls Club of the Pee Dee.

(above) HopeHealth CEO Carl Humphries and staff present a check to Reverend & Mrs. John Taylor of the Mt. Zion A.M.E. Church of Greeleyville at their temporary church in St. Stephen, SC. The majority of funds was raised by HopeHealth staff. The proceeds will help Mt. Zion A.M.E. rebuild after a July 2015 fire.

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HopeHealth's Community Outreach Coordinator Diane Davis (left) and Associate Director of Development Scherrie Cogdill (center) provide free blood pressure screenings to staff and students at Poyner Adult & Community Education in Florence, SC. Photo by Bradley Lail


Photo by Tiffany Straus

(above) Blue Cross Blue Shield of Florence invited HopeHealth to participate in their Employee Wellness Fair for blood pressure screenings and body mass index May 18, 2015. (below) Roche Carolina presents a check to Scherrie Cogdill of HopeHealth June 17, 2015. The donation was used to support the Hope Fund.

Photo by Tiffany Straus

HopeHealth

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Outreach/Advocacy

A Beacon of Hope Outreach is the life blood of HopeHealth and through outreach, our partnerships and volunteers are making a difference in the lives of our Pee Dee community.

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ake Diane Davis, HopeHealth's Community Outreach Coordinator. Davis makes coordinating outreach more than just her title. She also volunteers each month at Lighthouse Ministries where she helps connect those in need with about 60 different services, including health care. Already, 12 of those seeking help have found a health care home at HopeHealth. In 2015, Davis conducted more than 30 health fairs, provided blood sugar screenings and blood pressure checks, and helped coordinate numerous HIV tests. All are part of the outreach mission – but at the core is educating

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communities on the importance of a primary health care home. “I think it is something everyone needs to get on board with; to have your own medical home, a medical provider, have your history in one place,” said Davis. HopeHealth outreach efforts have started many in our communities on a path of proactive health care and 2,516 individuals in communities spanning the Pee Dee have heard the HopeHealth message in 2015; 765 took steps to address their health with HopeHealth blood pressure and/or blood sugar screenings.

Diane Davis, HopeHealth Comm Outreach Coordinator, helps guide Sylvetta Tisdale to her next service stati Lighthouse Ministries. Photo by Bradley Lail


munity Ms. ion at

HopeHealth

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Outreach/Advocacy

Reaching Out

“Before you start to judge me, step into my shoes and walk the life I’m living and if you get as far as I am, just maybe you will see how strong I really am.” - Unknown Author

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rom 2000-2012, the Hispanic population in South Carolina experienced the most rapid growth of all states; a 161% increase (US Census Bureau). The majority of Latinos moving to our state are young, working families that do not often frequent the healthcare system except for childbirth and medical emergencies. Early prenatal care, pediatric developmental visits and chronic disease prevention are essential steps in keeping this population healthy. Many Latinos avoid seeking healthcare due to significant barriers including lack of understanding the health care system, language, transportation, and income status. Bilingual community health workers, like Gabriel Cardona pictured right, help bridge the gap between culture and health. In 2015, HopeHealth entered a strategic partnership with PASOs and the Coastal Plain Rural Health Network with a shared goal of creating a healthy South Carolina with healthy Latino communities. PASOs Coastal Plain community health workers provide culturally relevant outreach, education, and access to care where Latinos frequent most – tiendas, Hispanic churches, laundromats, and the fields and factories where they work.

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HopeHealth's Latino Outreach Coordinator Gabriel Cardona (right) checks in with Jose Moises Lopez Sales at a farm in Summerton, SC. Sales is a seasonal farmworker working under the Migrant and Seasonal Farmworkers Program through the Rehabilitation Services Administration. Cardona visits local farms in the Manning, SC area to help educate seasonal farmworkers, like Sales, on the importance of getting proper health care for diseases such as diabetes & childhood obesity. Cardona also ensures they are maintaining proper nutrition and verifies they are not falling out of care at HopeHealth. Photo by Bradley Lail HopeHealth

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Outreach/Advocacy (right) CPO Ken Burgess & Darryl Bridges at the 13th Annual Florence County Legislative Day in Columbia, SC, which gives community leaders the opportunity to promote and showcase the outstanding qualities and attributes of the county’s businesses and nonprofits.

Photo by Tiffany Straus

(below) CEO Carl Humphries educates Mayor Stephen Wukela and the Florence City Council on the impact of FQHCs in their communities. The 2015 National Health Center Week gave senior leadership at HopeHealth the opportunity to share the HopeHealth mission with eight different city and county councils throughout our service area.

Community Health Center Advocacy In 2015, HopeHealth opened its doors to 2016 Presidential and local office candidates to bring awareness to community health centers across South Carolina. Governor Mike Huckabee was the first candidate to visit HopeHealth in July 2015.

Photo by Tiffany Straus

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Photo by Bradley Lail


Photo by Patricia Burkett Photography

To reach the business community with our advocacy efforts during National Health Center Week, Business After Hours events were hosted with the local chambers of commerce in Florence, Lake City, Kingstree and Manning.

Photo by True Light Photography

(above) Congressman James Clyburn speaks at the groundbreaking ceremony for the HopeHealth Medical Plaza. Congressman Clyburn is a strong advocate for community health centers in South Carolina. HopeHealth

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Outreach/Advocacy

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Annual Report 2015

HopeHealth Edisto hosted its annual poetry and open-mic night, Truth Iz: Your Voice Matters at The Broughton in Orangeburg, SC. Activities included performances by local singers/bands, poets, spoken-word artists and a theatrical performance by the SC State University Henderson-Davis Players. The event also included a talented house band, Spirit of Excellence, as well as a story board series highlighting individuals whose lives have been affected by HIV. Pictured here: Guitarist Shaunte´ Heyward. Photo by: Bradley Lail


$18k

World AIDS Day 2015

HopeHealth raised more than $18k to support its Hope Fund via event sponsorships, cash donations and in-kind donations from individuals, businesses and HopeHealth employees.

World AIDS Day has been celebrated on December 1st since 1998. The World Health Organization created the day to bring attention to the worldwide HIV epidemic. A red ribbon has become the symbol of solidarity and awareness around the cause.

Donations Raised

125k

#HHRedRibbon Our #HHRedRibbon hashtag was estimated to have reached 125, 000 people on social networks through likes, shares, comments and wearing the red ribbon.

71 HIV Tests Administered Between Nov 30 and Dec 4, 2015, HopeHealth staff provided more than 70 rapid HIV screenings throughout the Pee Dee, Edisto and Savannah regions of the state.

This year’s observance was highlighted as the inaugural year of HopeHealth’s ‘Put A Ribbon On It’ campaign; it was an opportunity for residents, community partners and leaders, businesses and fellow nonprofit organizations to make a public pledge to support individuals living with HIV. Individuals were asked to wear a red ribbon furnished by HopeHealth and featuring the hashtag #HHRedRibbon, take a picture and share on their social media accounts. HopeHealth also sponsored a ‘Best Selfie’ campaign for photos shared to its social media accounts. Below are events/activities sponsored by HopeHealth in the communities in which it provides HIV/AIDS services and programming. HopeHealth Palmetto: 18th Annual AIDSWalk HopeHealth Lower Savannah: Community Outreach HopeHealth Edisto: Second Annual Truth Iz: Your Voice Matters Open Mic HopeHealth

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Outreach/Advocacy Timothy Owens, survivor and HopeHealth board member, holds his bear, DAB the AIDS Bear, during the 18th Annual AIDSWalk in Florence, SC, December 5, 2015.

AIDSWalk 2015 HopeHealth celebrated the 18th Annual AIDSWalk at Central United Methodist Church on December 5, 2015. HopeHealth’s annual AIDSWalk is one of the ways we recognize World AIDS Day. We walk to remember all who have suffered, died and fought discrimination. We also walk to honor and encourage those who work every single day to improve the lives of those who live with HIV/AIDS. Funds raised during AIDSWalk activities are in support of the Hope Fund, a designated fund developed to help HopeHealth patients including those living with HIV. AIDSWalk activities included presentations by HopeHealth's chiropractor, Brian Hutcheson, and Chief of Special Programs Sallie Bachman. Also presenting was HIV survivor and HopeHealth patient Reggie Atkinson and national motivational speaker and HIV activist Stephanie Brown. HopeHealth CEO Carl Humphries closed out the program before attendees enjoyed a musical selection and lunch.

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Finally, there was a presentation of the 2015 AIDSWalk ‘Top Fundraiser’ and “Top Recruiter’ followed by the commencement of the 2015 AIDSWalk led by the South Florence High School Army ROTC Color Guard. Annual Report 2015


Record Turnout The 2015 AIDSWalk saw record participation from sponsors, residents, community leaders, and volunteers. There were more than 50 youth in attendance, including the South Florence High School Army ROTC Color Guard who served as the grand marshals for the walk. Photos by Bradley Lail

Walking Tacos! Walking Tacos have become a highly anticipated feature of the annual AIDSWalk. Guests and participants enjoyed tacos in a bag, or walking tacos, with all the fixins’ of ground beef, tomatoes, sour cream, and lots of cheese! It was smiles all around as HopeHealth staff volunteer as servers, greeting AIDSWalk attendees and participants.

Stephanie’s Story AIDSWalk speaker Stephanie J. Brown is a national HIV activist, motivational speaker/educator, radio personality, artist, poet, and self-described “Fearless Survivor” of HIV. She is the founder/CEO of Minds Against Destruction Using Unity and uses her artwork, poetry and testimony of being diagnosed at age 19 to inspire communities. HopeHealth

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Outreach/Advocacy

All For a Good Cause (left) Corporate and individual sponsors from across the Pee Dee show support for our Hope Fund by attending Vino & Vocals. With our Hope Fund dollars, we are able to provide specialty services and care for our patients who need it most.

Musical Talents (right) HopeHealth Pediatrician Michael K. Foxworth II and Dan Casillo use their musical talents to draw in a crowd at the 2015 Vino & Vocals event. Our medical providers play a huge role in advocating for our patients as well as building community support. Photos by Jeff Smith Company

Young & Gifted

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Annual Report 2015

(left) Francis Marion University’s “Young, Gifted & Blessed” student gospel choir stole the show in the closing performance for the evening. With community partners such as FMU, we are able to expand the impact of our mission in various ways.


VINO & VOCALS 2015 HopeHealth’s third annual Vino & Vocals Presented by Graham Law Firm took place on February 4, 2015 at the Francis Marion University Performing Arts Center in downtown Florence. Each year, the event gains popularity within the Pee Dee, and more attendees come out to show support for HopeHealth and our Hope Fund. The Hope Fund gives us a means to provide specialty care and support that is not currently available under the HopeHealth scope of services to our patients with complicated financial needs and health conditions. “With our Hope Fund, individuals right here in our community can have peace of mind knowing that they can have assistance with serious life circumstances outside of the HopeHealth walls when necessary,” explained Scherrie Cogdill, associate director of development. “We appreciate the continued support from our donors who help in this way.” All ticket proceeds went straight to patient care through the Hope Fund; and, the event was fully funded by our generous sponsors: Graham Law Firm, Long’s Drugs, Micky Finn’s, TD Bank, Francis Marion University, Webster Rogers, Lighthouse Care Center, FBi Construction, Henry Schein and Nucor Steel.

Florence native and harpist Katie Wyllie Wilcox sets the scene of Vino & Vocals by providing entertainment during the champagne reception. Katie and her family have been supporters of HopeHealth for many years.

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2015 Financials The Economic Impact of HopeHealth: In 2015, HopeHealth provided care to many of the most underserved members of our community. In addition to providing quality care, HopeHealth generated positive economic impacts, including jobs, tax revenues and savings to the health care system (Sources: Capital Link, HopeHealth Human Resources).

$40.4

MILLION Total Economic Impact HopeHealth contributed $40.4 million both indirectly and directly to the growth of the economy.

439+

Direct and Indirect Jobs With the addition of the HopeHealth Medical Plaza, the number of indirect jobs is expected to be much higher.

$1,263

Annual Cost Savings Based on the number of patients HopeHealth serves, the estimated annual savings is $40.2 million at $1,263 saved per patient.

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Annual Report 2015


BUILDING HOPE After nearly 25 years of serving the Pee Dee, HopeHealth opened the doors of its new patient-centered community health center, the HopeHealth Medical Plaza, located at 360 North Irby Street on February 1, 2016. The opening of the Medical Plaza is the result of years of hard work and collaboration among city and state partners. Photo by David Ellis HopeHealth

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2015 Financials

Photos by Bradley Lail

Pictured above: CEO Carl Humphries gives the board of directors a tour of the building during the final phases of construction. Pictured below: HopeHealth's outgoing board chair, Darryl Bridges, and the board of directors hold their first board meeting in what will become Tracks CafĂŠ.

H

opeHealth opened the doors to its new, patient-centered community health center located in downtown Florence on February 1, 2016. The 47,889 square foot building opened with eight medical suites, a laboratory, a pharmacy, a radiology suite, and administration offices. A cafĂŠ will also be offered onsite in the summer of 2016. A new design concept to enhance patient-centered medical care was birthed out of a desire to move away from traditional medical offices with large waiting rooms. Each suite comfortably hosts two medical providers and their support team of nurses, medical assistants, and front office staff dedicated exclusively to the care of their patients.

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Annual Report 2015


A Vision Realized COO Deena Hilton Recalls Important Milestones at HopeHealth In 2015, HopeHealth made significant strides in expanding the availability of quality, affordable health care to residents across Florence, Williamsburg, and Clarendon Counties. Deena Hilton, HopeHealth’s Chief Operating Officer, has stood at the helm of this effort. In a single year, she has led the funding, planning and implementation phases of building projects in Florence, Greeleyville and Kingstree. To many people, Deena Hilton and HopeHealth are one and the same. Known to some as the Mother of HopeHealth, she has the large task of providing structure to the consistent growth of the organization. If you ask Hilton if she thought she would end up as the Chief Operating Officer when she began working at what was then known as Hope for the Pee Dee 18 years ago, she would tell you no. She was simply committed to the patients and staff she served each day. Looking back, Hilton notes, “I’ll never forget our early years. There were only two of us providing case management services. We each saw 40 patients and shared a single computer while working out of a donated office space on Pine Street in Florence. A few years later, our team traveled to Washington, DC and attended our first HIV/AIDS conference. It was the last year they were able to display the AIDS Memorial Quilt. The impact of AIDS was visibly devastating. The quilt stretched from the base of the Capitol to the Washington Monument, basically covering the entire Mall. We came back to serve our patients with renewed vigor.” HopeHealth

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2015 Financials

Increased Access to Care Each year HopeHealth provides access to affordable health care services to individuals across Florence, Clarendon, and Williamsburg Counties. In 2015 the organization served 34,255 patients, an 8% increase from 2014. The number of medical visits also increased by 10%. New services offered in 2015 include pain management and women’s health.

34,255 Patients Served

Number of patients served in 2015. This is an 8% increase in patients from 2014 (31,814 patients served).

117,769 Medical Visits

Number of Medical Visists in 2015. This is a 10.2% increase in visits from 2014 (106,853 visits).

Growth is a notable measure of accomplishment, but how it is achieved will mark the success of an organization for years to come. HopeHealth is committed to sustainable growth, where vision and expansion withstand the test of time.

"HopeHealth has experienced significant growth over the past several years. The challenge is to make sure that this growth is financially sound and sustainable for the organization’s future needs. In 2015, we further expanded our 340b pharmacy program by securing a contract with one of the largest retail pharmacy chains in the United States. By the close of the year, we had become partners with all of the national retail pharmacy chains, further supporting access for our patients. We experienced a 25 percent increase in medical billing income and a 16 percent increase in pharmacy revenue, enabling us to offer new services, including pain management, Access Hope, Hepatitis services, Latino services and Diabetes Management, while also having the necessary reserves on hand for the purchase of specialized diagnostic equipment, and for building projects in Florence and Kingstree. HopeHealth is well positioned to continue to grow in response to our community’s need both now and in years to come.”

- Mark Vinson 44

Annual Report 2015

Chief Financial Officer


Dr. James Acaylar works on a patient's medical chart following a routine health check up at HopeHealth Family Practice Timmonsville Photo by Bradley Lail HopeHealth

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2015 Financials

$16.2

Million Pharmacy Revenue HopeHealth had an increase of 16% in pharmacy revenue from 2014 ($14 million).

10,600+ Prescription Assistance

In 2015, HopeHealth saw an 18% increase in patients receiving prescription drug assistance from 2014 (8,958).

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Pharmacy Partners HopeHealth has partnerships with 34 pharmacies located in 20 different towns/cities throughout the state of South Carolina.

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Annual Report 2015

Photo by Bradley Lail

Increased Access to Affordable Medications HopeHealth participates in the 340B Drug Pricing Program, a program created by the U.S. federal government in 1992 to ensure that drug manufacturers provide medications to certain organizations at a reduced rate. This allows HopeHealth to provide affordable medication pricing for its patients, regardless of insurance status. In 2015, HopeHealth partnered with more than thirty pharmacies, both locally owned and all large retail pharmacy chains, to offer affordable medications to individuals all across the state of South Carolina.

Pharmacy revenue is the leading source of income for the organization


Increased Access to Health Insurance In 2015, patient benefits counselors at HopeHealth enrolled over 450 individuals in coverage through the Affordable Care Act. This significantly impacted the number of insured and uninsured patients seen throughout the year. 2014

2015

Medicare

20%

21%

Medicaid

28%

29%

Private Insurance

22%

25%

Public Insurance

0%

2%

Uninsured

30%

23%

Assisted with Affordable Care Act

1,292

762

483

461

Enrolled in Affordable Care Act

These numbers are based on 34,255 patients: Uninsured/None – 7,806 ; Medicaid/ CHIP/Other Public Insurance – 10,671 ; Medicare – 7,152 ; Private – 8,626

Patient Benefits Counselors HopeHealth's patient benefits counselors assist individuals in navigating an ever changing healthcare landscape. They help patients navigate financial programs, assist in new patient enrollment and are certified to assist individuals in Affordable Care Act enrollment. When patients arrive to see a patient benefits counselor, they should expect to provide bank statements, tax returns, paycheck stubs or any other form of income verification to help determine which financial program they qualify for. HopeHealth Medical Plaza 360 North Irby Street Florence, SC 29501 HopeHealth

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2015 Financials

CEO Carl Humphries and Chief of Special Programs Sallie Bachman visited the Prevention Institute in California for the Making Connections program through the Movember Foundation. HopeHealth was one of only 16 organizations in the nation to be awarded a Making Connections grant! The grant will allow HopeHealth to work alongside the Movember Foundation and the Prevention Institute to improve the mental well being of boys, Veterans, and Latino men. (left)Pictured left to right: Decar Brown (Boys and Girls Club of Florence), Karen Waataja (SC Thrive), Edena Meetze (Arnold School of Public Health, USC), Sallie Bachman (Chief of Special Programs, HopeHealth), Carl Humphries (CEO, HopeHealth).

Funding Sources Federal, state, and private grants assisted HopeHealth with expanding current successful programs, as well as with launching new creative initiatives. In 2015, the following grant awards were made: Women’s Health service expansion Kingstree building renovation HIV/AIDS medical care & support services Flood relief for victims living in Clarendon & Williamsburg Counties Planning grant: mental health & wellness in men & boys

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Annual Report 2015

340B Medical Billing

Grants


hope fund

What is the Hope Fund? HopeHealth is dedicated to providing primary and preventive services to any persons living in our service areas regardless of their insurance coverage or ability to pay. At times, HopeHealth patients come with needs that cannot be met directly by our providers. The Hope Fund exists to contribute to these unmet needs. More than ever we need your support! Each year, we serve an increasing number of individuals through primary health care, behavioral health, prescription drug assistance, and specialty care services. With your help we are able to provide these valuable and necessary services to our area’s most vulnerable patients.

Children of Hope Children of Hope is a program spearheaded by HopeHealth Specialty Service's infectious disease case managers each year to ensure children affected by HIV/AIDS in the Pee Dee community have presents to open on Christmas morning. Our case managers identify those families needing the most help, and collect presents from individuals to be delivered to families at Christmas time.

How your donation helps Emergency Assistance Routine procedures such as mammograms, colonoscopies, blood pressure screenings Specialty Care Prescription Drug Assistance Eye Care Services

Ways to give For more information about The Hope Fund, please visit: www.hope-health.org/supporters/ hopefund. If you would like to make a donation, please contact Scherrie Cogdill at scogdill@ hope-health.org. Thank you for your support of our Community Health Center!

HopeHealth

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2014 - 2015

COMMUNITY DONORS

We would like to thank all of the organizations and individuals in the community who supported HopeHealth by participating in our fundraising events and other special projects throughout 2015!

Organizations Adams Outdoor Aiken & Company BB&T Bejilah Temple #63 CareSouth Carolina Calla Lilly CafĂŠ Carolinas Hospital System Collins & Almers Architecture Community Broadcasters Delta Sigma Theta Sorority, Inc Employees of Longs Drugs Favor Pee Dee, Inc. FBi Construction Francis Marion University Graham Law Firm Henry Schein Honda of SC Hot 103.9 Radio Station Jebaily Properties Lighthouse Care Center of Conway Long's Drugs McDonald's of Manning McLeod Health Micky Finns Mt. Pisgah Baptist Church - Marion Nationwide - Marechal Family

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Annual Report 2015

New Ebenezer Baptist Church Nucor Steel SC Omicron Omicron Omega AKA Pee Dee Nephrology Pee Dee Professional Women's Network Pepsi Cola of Florence Roche Carolina Rose of Sharon #374 OES Savvy Mag Spirit of Excellence Band The Broughton Event Venue TD Bank Trinity Baptist Church Webster Rogers Wells Fargo Wilcox Office Mart Williamson Printing

Individuals Acaylar, MD Joseph Altman, Rhonda Anderson, Jacquelyn Bachman, Sallie Bachus-Keith, MD Beryl Baker, Meggie Barnwell, Jessica

Barrett, P.A. Alan Barrineau, FNP Patricia Bee, Markey Behling, MD Edward Belissary, Karen Bennett, Anica Billie, Shekeala Bingham, MD John Bittle, Joseph Blake, Audrey Blankenship, Vicky Boyle, Elizabeth Brand, Tyshauna Brantley, Montague Brooks, Barbara Brown, Carolyn Brown, Mr. & Mrs. William Burgess, Mr. & Mrs. Ken Byrd, Penny Caffee, Jason & Stephanie Campbell, Andre' Campbell, Mr. & Mrs. Bernard Cardona, Gabriel Carsten, FNP Lauren Carter, Dolly Causey, Carolyn Chewning, Larry Chokshi, MD Brinda Cogdill, Scherrie

Cooper, Connie Cooper, Crystal Cooper, Liza Corbin, Mr. & Mrs. Matthew Cuslidge, Vicki Daniels, Jackie Davis, Candas Davis, Diane Davis, Vanessa Davis, Whitney Davis, Yolanda Davis, Diane DeMarco, MD Paul Dixon, Alexis Dixon, Michelle Dixon, Tamala Dixon, Sabrena Donaldson, Diane Dows, Ashley Durdin, Debra Economy, Athena Evans, ANP Christy Evans, Jessica Evans, Terria Floyd, Mandy Foxworth, II, MD Mr. & Mrs. Michael Freeman, Linda Frye, Edward


Furse, Shiheda Gage, FNP Julie Geddings, Mr. & Mrs.Tim Gee, David George, Cheyenne Ghorbanali, Marzyeh Glenn, Jeannette Godbolt, Suzie Goodson, Jeneil Gordon, FNP Christine Gottlieb, Nancy Gottlieb, Robin Graham, Ruby Green, Se'Mekia Gregg - McKnight, Keisha Gregg Osuji, Shannah Grice, Jayson Gunter, Mr. & Mrs. Kyle Guzman, Amanda Harrison, Shelia Hayward, FNP Meshellia Hazelwood, William & Beverly Herring, Hailey Heyward, MD Joseph Hightower, Lorena Hill, Robby Hilton, Deena Hoagland, Karen Hodges, Mary Beth Hodges-Antrum, Tia Honaker, MD Patrick Hopla, DNP Deborah Howard, Tuwahna Humphries, Nicki Humphries, Mr. & Mrs. Carl Humphries, Mr. & Mrs. Henry Hutcheson, DC Brian Imbeau, MD Stephen

Jackson, Veronica Jelonek, Jonathon Jett-Clair, Sonda Johnson, Angela Johnson, FNP Bonita Johnson, Celeste Johnson, Tela Johnson, Linda Johnson, Sylinda Jones, Linda Keller, Meredith Kennedy, Shemeka Kennedy, Angela Kinard, Austin Kirkland, Crystal Kozacki, MD Krista Lail, Brad & Megan Lambert, Cindy Lambert, Brandon & Lauren Lawrimore, Robin Leahy, John Lewis, Ronika Lewis, Ann Longan, Anita Loyed, Jennie MacIver, Brian Mangum, Alice Maley, Amber Matthews, Kay Matthews, Michelle Maxwell, Shawn McCellan, Mike McClary, Shondrekia McGrath, Alex & Keri McGill, Terra McKinney, Cheri McKnight, Lateenya McWhite, Kamonica

Meade, Kris & Whitney Middleton, Cyndi Middleton, Rylan Miller, DNP Falecia Mitchell, Brittany Mitchell, Laura Moorer, Charnica Mozingo, Sheila Muldrew, Patricia Murph, Dawn Murphy, Tyquanna Neel, Ashley Nesmith, Quinton Nettles, Jennifer Norwood, Cindy Oates, Weston Osuji, Chilee Pack, Adrienne Page, Lloyd Paul, Daisey Pawloski, MD Tammy Player, DDS Caroll Pinckney, Audrey Polk, Anna Pompey, Regina Poston, Elizabeth Pressley, Farren Proffer, FNP Claire Reed, Keith Reed, Priscilla Richardson, Tanya Rogers, Kenny Rowell, Michayla Rowell, Phylisha Safran, Janet Salters, Casandra Sanders, Shantel Santiago, Rosa

Scott, Reginald Seabrook, Lisa Shearin, Thomas Simon, Willie Smith, Katrina Smith, Jackie Smith, Melvin Smithwick, Julie Singh, MD Neena Spurling, Mark & Denise Stewart, Daphne Straus, Jeremy & Tiffany Temple, Meg & Tallon Tellis, Allene Turner, Dawn Vinson, Mark & Janice Wallace, Michael Washington, Dafney Weaver, Merryn Webb, Julie White, Oglereta Wilcox Bunn, Ashley Williams, Fredrick Williams, Senator Kent Williams, Julia Williams, B. Wingard, Barringer Wilson, Tonya Woodberry, Curt Woods, Jessica Wukela, Mayor & Mrs. Stephen Wyllie, Wanda Yarbourgh, Howard Yeates, Doug & Betty York, Katrice

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ABOUT US As a nonprofit federally-qualified health center, HopeHealth is committed to excellent health care and service that exemplifies our love for people and passion for their well-being. Our health care providers offer access to basic health care services and integrate a range of health resources to provide the very best in patient care, prevention and support services.

GET IN TOUCH 360 North Irby Street, Florence, SC 29501 Phone: (843) 667-9414 | Web: hope-health.org Email: info@hope-health.org

HopeHealth Annual Report 2015  

Serving others, giving hope, changing lives.

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