2017 - 2018 WELLNESS RESOURCE GUIDE
TABLE OF CONTENTS #
ABOUT THE PUBLISHER PO Box 3812, Bartlesville, OK 74006 WCWIOK.org | 918.876.3056 firstname.lastname@example.org | facebook.com/wcwiok
Thank you to all the providers who participated in creation of this guide and who assist in nurturing health within our communities.
DISCLAIMER The Washington County Wellness Initiative Wellness Resource Guide is for informational purposes only. This guide is merely a tool to assist Washington County residents find affordable healthcare options in our service area; this is not a comprehensive list. The intent is to publish this guide periodically. If you believe your organization should be listed, please call 918.876.3056 and ask for the WCWI Leadership Team. WCWI has full discretion as to whether or not an organization’s information is included in the guide. “This project was supported by the Cherokee Nation Behavioral Health Prevention Programs’ SAMHSA Partnerships For Success-Strategic Prevention Framework Project and The James Mold Oklahoma Primary Healthcare Improvement Cooperative’s (OPHIC) Oklahoma Cooperative for Agency for Healthcare Research and Quality Healthy Hearts for Oklahoma (H2O) Project. The information or content and conclusions are those of the author and should not be construed as the official position or policy of nor should any endorsements be inferred by the funding agencies of the US Government.”
Introduction: What is Wellness?
Local Healthcare Providers: Clinics
GAP Medical Clinic
Local Healthcare Providers: Eye Care
Local Healthcare Providers: Dental
Other Healthcare Providers
Additional Resources: Dental and Vision
Cherokee Nation Health Services
Legal Aid Services of Oklahoma
Physical Activity Guidelines
Exercise and Healthy Eating
Alzheimer’s and Dementia Support Group
What is a Prescription Painkiller?
Medication and Equipment Resources
Medication Side Effects Information Sheet
The Lifesaving Impact of Naloxone
Be Rxesponsible in the Workplace
Safe Use, Safe Storage, and Safe Disposal
Daily Aspirin Therapy
Healthy Hearts for Oklahoma
Your First Doctor Visit
Annual Screening Information
Interpersonal Violence And Victim Services
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Bartlesville Circuit Strategy Letter
Automotive and Transportation Services
Local Housing Resources
Medical Insurance, Prevention & Support Groups
Celebrate Recovery and Licensed Alcohol and Drug Counselors
Blue Zones — The Power 9®
Local Behavioral Health Services
Traits of a Healthy Family
Additional Behavioral Health Resources
Mental Health Services by Oklahoma Healthcare Authority
National Alliance on Mental Illness (NAMI) Recovery Support Group
Suicide Prevention Resources
NAMI — Class Schedule
Simple Ways to Fight the Stigma of Mental Illness
Oklahoma State Boards
About WCWI Workgroups
WHAT IS WELLNESS? Wellness is being in good physical and mental health. Because mental health and physical health are linked, problems in one area can impact the other. At the same time, improving your physical health can also benefit your mental health, and vice versa. It is important to make healthy choices for both your physical and mental wellbeing. Remember that wellness is not the absence of illness or stress. You can still strive for wellness even if you are experiencing these challenges in your life.
What Are the Eight Dimensions of Wellness? Learning about the Eight Dimensions of Wellness can help you choose how to make wellness a part of your everyday life. Wellness strategies are practical ways to start developing healthy habits that can have a positive impact on your physical and mental health.
The Eight Dimensions of Wellness are: • Emotional—Coping effectively with life and creating satisfying relationships • Environmental—Good health by occupying pleasant, stimulating environments that support well-being • Financial—Satisfaction with current and future financial situations • Intellectual—Recognizing creative abilities and finding ways to expand knowledge and skills • Occupational—Personal satisfaction and enrichment from one’s work • Physical—Recognizing the need for physical activity, healthy foods, and sleep • Social—Developing a sense of connection, belonging, and a well-developed support system • Spiritual—Expanding a sense of purpose and meaning in life Downloaded from https://www.samhsa.gov/wellness-initiative/ eight-dimensions-wellness on 27 October 2017
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Your Medical Home: • Is the home base for your care • Provides preventative services • Treats and monitors health issues • Provides referrals as needed • Spends enough time with you • Is sensitive to your values, customs, and special needs • Treats you with respect • Provides an interpreter if needed • Makes you feel like a partner in your care • Understands your financial challenges
Why you need a Medical Home:
Where do I go? Medical Home
Animal Bites Stitches X-Ray Back Pain Mild asthma Minor headache Sprain, strain Nausea, vomiting, diarrhea Bumps, cuts, scrapes
ü ü ü ü
ü ü ü ü ü ü ü
Burning with urination
Cough, sore throat
The doctor’s office or clinic where your family goes for healthcare.
• Your doctor or primary provider gets to Ear or sinus pain ü ü know you and your healthcare needs Eye swelling, irritation, redü ü • Your family’s medical records are in one place ness or pain • Your provider can help you find medical specialists Minor allergic reaction ü ü • You can get information about other Minor fever, colds ü ü resources in your community Rash, minor bumps ü ü • You can call anytime for care or advice, Vaccination ü ü even at night or on weekends • You can get treatment for common medical You can call your Medical Home for advice on which problems instead of going to the emergency medical facility/provider is appropriate for your condition. room, when the problem is not an emergency
When to go to the Emergency Room: • Sudden or unexplained loss of consciousness • Signs of a heart attack, such as sudden/severe chest pain or pressure • Signs of a stroke, such as numbness of the face, arm or leg on one side of the body; difficulty talking; sudden loss of vision • Severe shortness of breath • High fever with stiff neck, mental confusion and/ or difficulty breathing
• Coughing up or vomiting blood • Cut or wound that won’t stop bleeding • Possible broken bones • Poisoning • Stab wounds • Sudden, severe abdominal pain • Trauma to the head • Suicidal feelings • Partial or total amputation of a limb
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LOCAL HEALTHCARE PROVIDERS: CLINICS
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Local Clinic Spotlight
Gap Medical Clinic is a direct Primary Care
5120 E FRANK PHILLIPS BLVD, BARTLESVILLE, OK 74006 PHONE: 918.213.4977
practice. This means we have a smaller practice size, one in which we can devote more time and attention to each individual. We are able to develop more meaningful relationships with each patient and provide the highest level of quality, personalized care. BENEFITS
Gap Medical Clinic is excited to introduce Bartlesville’s first insurance-free medical practice, known as Direct Primary Care. As such, we operate on a monthly fee, which provides you with access to your healthcare provider without worrying about paying co-insurances or deductibles. Because we are an insurance-free practice, we offer many services at discounted rates to maximize your healthcare. We offer wholesale medications, lab work, and radiology and imaging services, which translate into substantial savings to you!
• • • • • • • •
• A great alternative for small businesses to avoid expensive insurance plans • We recommend that patients carry some type of major medical plan to help cover costs associated with catastrophic medical care • You can use your HSA/FSA to pay the monthly fee • Urgent Care will still be available, there will be a $100 charge for non-members Fewer Patients = More Time For You Each of our providers has around 600 patients. If that seems like a lot, compare it to the typical 2000 or so of a traditional primary care physician. Because we limit the number of patients we see, that opens our schedule to be available when you need us–no matter what time of the day or part of the week. Insurance-Free = Hassle-Free We don’t accept insurance. But don’t let that scare you, because most of our patients actually save money.
Same-day or next day appointments Extended, relaxed appointments An annual physical Discounted labs or medication Discounted radiology and imaging Men’s and Women’s hormone therapy Individualized weight loss No extra charge for lacerations or minor procedures • No extra charge for urgent care
RATES Operating on a monthly fee also allows your doctor to focus on a smaller number of patients. In an individualized way, you will receive all the time you need with your provider and your care will be coordinated with specialists, hospitals, and others who may be involved in your care, and you will have the opportunity to enjoy savings on medications, labs, and radiology services. Types
Office Visits Individuals Couples Family
$20 $65/month $125/month $135/month
(both parents & dependent (includes both parents & 1st child + $10/month for children 22 years old and under) each additional child)
Parent & 1st child
(father or mother only)
(+10/month for each additional child)
(1st child & $10/month for each additional child)
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EyeCare of Bartlesville 311 SE Delaware Ave Bartlesville 74006 918-336-0607
Bussey Eyecare Center 2419 SE Nowata Place Ste 103 Bartlesville, OK 918-333-9292
Bartlesville Lions PO Box 2163 Bartlesville, OK 74005 918-766-9574 Bennett Vision 401 E Silas St. Bartlesville, OK 74003 918-336-4068
LOCAL CLINIC OR PRACTICE
Monday - Friday: 8:00 AM-5:00 PM
Monday - Wednesday 8:00 AM - 5:00 PM Tuesday 7:00 AM 6:00 PM | Thursday 9:00 AM - 5:00 PM | Friday 8:00 AM - 4:00 PM | Saturday 8:00 AM - 12:00 PM
Payment Plans are Available
Monday - Friday 8:30 AM-5:00 PM
Days and Hours of Operations
Our services are free to qualified individuals.
Requests for eyeglasses may be made 24/7
Aetna, VSP, Blue Cross/Blue Shield, Eyemed, Superior Vision, PVCS, Compbenefits, Humana, Vision Care Plan
Accepting New Patients Provide Referrals to Specialists or Indian Healthcare
Many commercial plans
Services are free for those who DO NOT have a medical plan.
Mental Health Care
LOCAL HEALTHCARE PROVIDERS: EYE CARE Eye Care Y
General Practice Dental Care
Days and Hours of Operations Monday - Thursday: 8:00 AM-5:00 PM
Monday - Friday: 8:00 AM-4:00 PM
Monday - Thursday 9:00 AM - 4:00 PM Friday 9:00 AM - 2:00 PM
Open the first four Thursday's of Each Month at 6:00 p.m.
Safari Smiles 2359 Nowata Pl., Bartlesville, OK 74006 | 918-331-0016 SafariSmilesOK.com
Willow Hill Dental Group 5401 Taylor Drive, Bartlesville, OK 74006 918-333-4500 willowhilldentalgroup.com
Green Country Free Clinic Dental 321 SE Delaware Ave, Bartlesville, OK 74003 918-338-0198
Hope Dental Clinic 1536 N Sunset Blvd., Bville, OK 74003 | 918-440-7692 HopeClinicBartlesville.com
Free dental care, extractions, cleaning, and restorative care
Payment Plans are Available
Payment Plans are Available
During the school year only (August through May)
Tri County Tech / OU Dental Hygiene Clinic 6101 SE Nowata Rd., Bartlesville, OK 74006 | 918-331-3218 www.tctc.org/about-us/tctcservices/dental-hygiene
Payment Plans are Available
Monday - Thursday: 8:00 AM-4:00 PM
Payment Plans are Available
Smiles Stop Dental & Dentures Center 1824 SE Washington Blvd Bartlesville, OK 74006 918-331-2221 | gcdapc.com
Medical Home Call for Days & Hours
Monday - Thursday: 8:00 AM-4:00 PM; Friday: 8:00 AM 12:00 PM
Dr. Robert Herman Orthodontics 3614 SE Kentucky St Bartlesville, OK 74006 918-492-4822 DrHermonBraces.com
Dewey Dental 417 E Don Tyler Ave Dewey, OK 74029 918-534-3170
Other Insurances Most major insurances
All Dental Insurances
Most Major Insurances
Most major insurances
Accepting New Patients Provide Referrals to Specialists or Indian Healthcare Referral Only
LOCAL CLINIC OR PRACTICE
Dental Care Y
LOCAL HEALTHCARE PROVIDERS: DENTAL
For a PDF directory of all Oklahoma dentists who accept SoonerCare and for additional SoonerCare information, please visit the Oklahoma Authority Website: okhca.org or call 405-522-7401
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Mental Health Care
LOCAL HEALTHCARE PROVIDERS: OTHER CLINIC OR PRACTICE Cooweescoowee Health Center
395200 W. 2900 Rd., Ochelata, OK 74051 918-535-6000 | 918-535-6014 Toll Free: 877-293-4271
Family Healthcare Clinic
1820 W. Hensley Blvd., Bartlesville, OK 74003 918-336-4822 | familyhealthcareclinic.org
OTHER SPECIAL PRACTICE AREAS Family medicine, full lab services, optometry, dental, behavioral health, pharmacy with drive-thru, radiology, disease prevention and more. Access to free Mammograms for women who need one but otherwise would not be able to afford one. School physicals, TB skin tests, low cost labs. No need to be a patient.
1536 NW Sunset Blvd., Bartlesville, OK 74003 918-440-7692
Washington County Health Department 5121 SE Jacquelyn Lane, Bartlesville, OK, 74006 918-335-3005 | Washington.health.ok.gov
Acute care, dental, and medications
Public Health, WIC, Family Planning, STD, Immunizations, Well Baby Checkups
Dr. Robert Herman 3614 SE Kentucky St., Bartlesville, OK, 74006 918-492-4822 | bartlesvilleorthodontist.com
Green County Free Clinic (Acute Care) 918-337-5222
822 S Johnstone Ave., Bartlesville, OK, 74003 (918) 766-5044 | email@example.com
Birthright of Bartlesville
301 S Seneca, Bartlesville, OK 74003 918-336-0453 | birthrightofbartlesville.com
414 East 4th Street, Bartlesville, OK, 74003 (918) 336-0031 | lifespanclinic.org
5120 E Frank Phillips Blvd., Bartlesville, OK 74006 (918) 213-4977 | firstname.lastname@example.org
Orthodontics Call at 1:00 PM to be seen, no walk-ins FREE pregnancy test,mobile ultrasound clinics, mom/baby resources, and residential care if you are pregnant and need help. Wednesday - 10:00 AM to 4:00 PM - Free pregnancy tests, counseling, patient literature, clothing, furniture, info and referrals, limited financial assistance Non-Pharmaceutical Pain Relief (K-Laser) ($30) Referrals to low-costs labs, X-rays, and MRI
Sports Physicals, Onsite X-Rays, and Medications
SOCIAL DETERMINANTS OF HEALTH
These five key areas (determinants) include:
HEALTH AND HEALTH CARE
A “place-based” organizing framework, reflecting five (5) key
Health Facts areas of social determinants of health (SDOH), was developed by Healthy People 2020. WCWI has aligned our goals and objectives
NEIGHBORHOOD AND BUILT ENVIRONMENT
with the Healthy People 2020 goals and objectives, focusing on the areas of most concern identified in the 2014-2015 Community Needs Assessment. WCWIOK.ORG
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SOCIAL AND COMMUNITY CONTEXT
ADDITIONAL RESOURCES D-DENT Bartlesville LIons Club 11212 North May Avenue, Oklahoma City, OK 73120 | 918-766-9574 d-dentok.org | email@example.com | 405-424-8092 In 2015, the Lions of Bartlesville purchased a | 800-522-9510 computerized camera capable of examining seven Who Qualifies: VETERANS (low-income, uninsured), visual characteristics of the eye and detecting Elderly (age 60 and older, with low-income, problems associated with them. uninsured), Developmentally Disabled (low-income, uninsured), “Dentists for Disabled and Elderly in Need Nearly 4,000 screenings have been completed to date with a referral rate of approximately 10 percent. of Treatment” The minimum age for screening is 6 months and there Services: Free dental care to non-insured, low-income is no maximum age. The Lions focus on screening patients over age 60 and adults with developmental children to detect vision problems early to provide a disabilities throughout the state, Limited special better opportunity for corrections. funding available for non-insured, low-income adults under 60, and General dentistry, specializing in Call to learn more about screening opportunities. dentures/partials; waiting list. New Eyes for the Needy new-eyes.org | 973-376-4903 Eastern Oklahoma Donated Dental Services 7060 S Yale Ave Suite 707, Tulsa, OK 74136 | eodds. New Eyes purchases new prescription eyeglasses org | 918-742-5544 through a voucher program for children and adults in the United States who cannot afford glasses on their Serves elderly and disabled individuals who are low- own. income; EODDS (Eastern Oklahoma Donated Dental Services) connects volunteer dentists with patients InfantSEE in need of dental care they cannot afford (especially infantsee.org | 888-396-EYES (3937) dentures). *No walk-in applications. Applications are accepted through mail only. A public health program, managed by Optometry Cares – The AOA Foundation, is designed to ensure Catholic Charities of Tulsa, Blessed Mother Health that eye and vision care becomes an integral part of Center infant wellness care to improve a child’s quality of life. Under this program, AOA optometrists provide 2450 North Harvard, Tulsa, OK | 918-508-7199 | 918comprehensive eye and vision assessment for infants 949-HOPE (4673) | within the first year of life regardless of a family’s CCTulsa.org income or access to insurance coverage. Services: Extraction Clinic VISION USA aoafoundation.org | firstname.lastname@example.org | 800-766MobileSmiles Oklahoma 4466 317 NE 13th, Oklahoma City, OK, 73104 | mobilesmilesok.org | Provides free eye exams to eligible, low-income 405-241-1299 individuals. Services are donated by volunteer optometrists who are members of the American Neighbor for Neighbor, Inc. Optometric Association and may be limited in some 505 East 36th Street North, Tulsa, OK 74106-1812 | areas. neighborforneighbor.org | 918-425-5578 Advancing Children’s Vision Services: Acute Care, Vision Clinic, Dental Services, formerly known as Prevent Blindness Oklahoma Woman’s Clinic, Diabetic Clinic, Referrals to Tulsa Office | 918-496-3484 | 2506-B E 21st Street, Specialists, Minor Surgery, Ear, Nose & Throat Clinic, Tulsa 74114 | email@example.com | Vizavance.org HIV Testing, Prescription Drug Assistance, and Access to Pharmaceutical Support & Medical Programs. Learn more about creating a healthier Washington County at WCWIOK.org | 11
Local Clinic Spotlight
395200 W. 2900 ROAD, OCHELATA, OK 74051 PHONE: 918.535.6000 SAME DAY LINE: 918.535.6014
Cherokee Nation Health Services is an integrated health system
with various programs and clinics allowing us to provide many services. SERVICES AND DEPARTMENTS: Public Health: Our public health nurses perform duties both in the community and in the clinic. They provide a large variety of services which include: blood pressure checks, delivering medications, flu shots, home visits, immunizations, and tuberculosis testing WIC: Women, Infants and Children (WIC) is a special supplemental nutrition program which provides services to pregnant women, new mothers, infants and children up to their 5th birthday based on nutritional risk and income eligibility. The primary services provided are health screenings, risk assessment, nutrition education and counseling, breastfeeding promotion, and referrals to health care. Nutrition: We have a registered dietician on site. She provides services such as: help managing chronic diseases such as diabetes, medical nutrition therapy, nutrition risk screening, nutritional education, and provides personally tailored advice regarding your diet. Optometry: General eye exams are available with dilations and updated glasses prescriptions for ages four and up. Comprehensie diabetic eye exams and monitoring for glaucoma and macular degneration are also available. Pharmacy: Our pharmacy has multiple options for refills. After seeing your provider, check in with the pharmacy: • Call the primary Pharmacy Refill Center Line at 1-866939-0008 • Call the clinic Pharmacy Refill line at 918-535-6060 • Visit www.cherokee.org, under the quick links tab, click on pharmacy refills which will take you to http://www. cherokee.org/healthcare/ where you can either create an account, continue with guest access or sign in with an existing account Behavioral Health: Cherokee Nation Behavioral Health Services offer a variety of programs to meet the needs
of community members from the age of ten through elderhood. Our mental health providers are licensed through the State of Oklahoma and specialize in mental health services and substance abuse treatment. Our local program components include: Individual, Family, Couples/Marriage, Group Therapy, and Substance Use Disorder. Voluntary inpatient placement for psychiatric stablization after instances of suicidal or homicidal ideation or psychotic episodes is available for extablished behavioral health patients., if deemed appropriate, In patient residential treatment for substance abuse is available if: 1) patient is a Cherokee Nation tribal member; 2) lives in the Cherokee Nation jurisdictional boundaries; and 3) meets criterion for placement. The Cherokee Nation Behavioral Health Services also operates the Jack Brown Center, a residential chemical dependency placement for ages 13-18. The Jack Brown Center provides assistance with dual diagnosis and other mental health issues. Medication management under the supervision of Behavioral Health Advanced Practice Registered Nurses is available in local health centers. Contract Health: Contract Health provides outsourced specialized health care for outpatient and inpatient services. Referrals for specialized health care must come from a CN or IHS medical provider. Dental: Our dental department is open to both adults and children. Services include cleanings, exams, extractions, fillings, and root canals. Dentures and partials are available to those who meet the income guidelines. Family Medicine: Our physicians provide comprehensive health care for all ages with services including but not limited to: diabetes screening & treatment, ongoing care of chronic problems, physical exams, preventative care & health screenings, and well-woman exams. Laboratory/Radiology: The laboratory/radiology department provides services for adults and children. Diagnostic x-rays, ultrasounds, and bone density scans are a few of the services provided.
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Need a lawyer? We’re here to give you help. And hope. Legal Aid Services of Oklahoma is a non-profit law firm. We’re here for you because we believe access to the legal system is as important as food, shelter and clothing.
Who We Help
Our goal is to provide free or low-cost services to eligible low-income people, and senior citizens.
How We Help
Attorneys and paralegals at Legal Aid can help you with civil, non-criminal cases involving basic needs.
Phone: 918-336-5736 or 1-800-421-4066 Serves Osage, Nowata and Washington Counties Fax: 918-336-5745 Office Hours: Monday through Friday, 8:30 AM To apply for legal help at any law office Please call 1-888-534-5243 to noon and 1:00 PM to 5:00 PM Monday – Thursday 8:30 AM – 4:00 PM 3851 East Tuxedo, Suite E Bartlesville, Oklahoma 74006
Did You Know?
AFFORDABLE HEALTHCARE NAVIGATORS ARE AVAILABLE TO ANSWER MARKETPLACE AND/ OR MEDICAID QUESTIONS, PROVIDE INFORMATION, AND HELP INDIVIDUALS NAVIGATE THROUGH THEIR INSURANCE OPTIONS REGARDING THE AFFORDABLE CARE ACT. Learn more about creating a healthier Washington County at WCWIOK.org | 13
Live Healthy! PHYSICAL ACTIVITY GUIDELINES In addition to consuming a healthy eating pattern, days of the week. • Bone-strengthening:d As part of their 60 or more regular physical activity is one of the most important minutes of daily physical activity, children and things Americans can do to improve their health. The adolescents should include bone-strengthening Physical Activity Guidelines for Americans, released by physical activity on at least 3 days of the week. the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services, • It is important to encourage young people provides a comprehensive set of recommendations to participate in physical activities that are appropriate for their age, that are enjoyable, for Americans on the amounts and types of physical and that offer variety. activity needed each day. Adults need at least 150 minutes of moderate-intensity physical activity and Age: 18 to 64 years should perform muscle-strengthening exercises on 2 or more days each week. Youth ages 6 to 17 years • All adults should avoid inactivity. Some physical activity is better than none, and adults who need at least 60 minutes of physical activity per participate in any amount of physical activity day, including aerobic, muscle-strengthening, and gain some health benefits. bone-strengthening activities (see Table A1-1 for • For substantial health benefits, adults should additional details). Just as individuals can achieve a do at least 150 minutes (2 hours and 30 healthy eating pattern in a variety of ways that meet minutes) a week of moderate-intensity, or 75 minutes (1 hour and 15 minutes) a week of their personal and cultural preferences, they can vigorous-intensity aerobic physical activity, or engage in regular physical activity in a variety of ways an equivalent combination of moderate- and throughout the day and by choosing activities they vigorous-intensity aerobic activity. Aerobic enjoy. Table A1-2 provides a list of Federal resources, activity should be performed in episodes of at including handouts, online assessments, trackers, least 10 minutes, and preferably, it should be spread throughout the week. and interactive websites. These can be used to help • For additional and more extensive health motivate consumer audiences to make healthy benefits, adults should increase their aerobic physical activity choices. physical activity to 300 minutes (5 hours) a week of moderate-intensity, or 150 minutes a week of Table A1-1 - Physical Activity Guidelines for vigorous-intensity aerobic physical activity, or Americans Recommendations an equivalent combination of moderate- and vigorous-intensity activity. Additional health Age: 6 to 17 years benefits are gained by engaging in physical activity beyond this amount. • Children and adolescents should do 60 minutes • Adults should also include muscle(1 hour) or more of physical activity daily. strengthening activities that involve all major • Aerobic: Most of the 60 or more minutes a muscle groups on 2 or more days a week. day should be either moderate-a- or vigorousintensityb aerobic physical activity, and should Age: 65 years and older include vigorous-intensity physical activity at least 3 days a week. • Older adults should follow the adult guidelines. • Muscle-strengthening:c As part of their 60 or When older adults cannot meet the adult more minutes of daily physical activity, children guidelines, they should be as physically active and adolescents should include muscleas their abilities and conditions will allow. strengthening physical activity on at least 3 14 | Learn more about creating a healthier Washington County at WCWIOK.org
• • •
Older adults should do exercises that maintain or improve balance if they are at risk of falling. Older adults should determine their level of effort for physical activity relative to their level of fitness. Older adults with chronic conditions should understand whether and how their conditions affect their ability to do regular physical activity safely.
------------Moderate-intensity physical activity: Aerobic activity that increases a person’s heart rate and breathing to some extent. On a scale relative to a person’s capacity, moderate-intensity activity is usually a 5 or 6 on a 0 to 10 scale. Brisk walking, dancing, swimming, or bicycling on a level terrain are examples. a
Vigorous-intensity physical activity: Aerobic
activity that greatly increases a person’s heart rate and breathing. On a scale relative to a person’s capacity, vigorous-intensity activity is usually a 7 or 8 on a 0 to 10 scale. Jogging, singles tennis, swimming continuous laps, or bicycling uphill are examples. Muscle-strengthening activity: Physical activity, including exercise that increases skeletal muscle strength, power, endurance, and mass. It includes strength training, resistance training, and muscular strength and endurance exercises. c
Bone-strengthening activity: Physical activity that produces an impact or tension force on bones, which promotes bone growth and strength. Running, jumping rope, and lifting weights are examples. d
Source: Adapted from U.S. Department of Health and Human Services. 2008 Physical Activity Guidelines for Americans. Washington (DC): U.S. Department of Health and Human Services; 2008. Available at: http://www.health.gov/ paguidelines. Accessed August 6, 2015.
TABLE A1-2 - FEDERAL PHYSICAL ACTIVITY RESOURCES Program/Initiative
Physical Activity Guidelines for Americans
Office of Disease Prevention and Health Promotion (ODPHP)
Healthfinder.gov (consumer resources)
Healthy People 2020 (Physical Activity national objectives)
Office of the First Lady
Step it Up! The Surgeon General’s Call to Action to Promote Walking and Walkable Communities
Office of the Surgeon General
I Can Do It, You Can Do It
President’s Council on Fitness, Sports & Nutrition (PCFSN)
Presidential Youth Fitness Program
The President’s Challenge
The President’s Challenge Adult Fitness Test
Physical Activity Guidelines for Americans Youth Toolkit
U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC)
BAM! Body and Mind (focused on tweens)
We Can! (Ways to Enhance Childhood Nutrition and Physical Activity)
National Institutes of Health (NIH) National Heart, Lung, and Blood Institute
Go4Life (focused on older adults)
NIH National Institute on Aging
U.S. Department of Agriculture
National Physical Activity Plan (NPAP)*
*The National Physical Activity Plan is not a product of the Federal Government. However, a number of Federal officers were involved in the development of the Plan. Notes:  U.S. Department of Health and Human Services. 2008 Physical Activity Guidelines for Americans. Washington (DC): U.S. Department of Health and Human Services; 2008. ODPHP Publication No. U0036. Available at: http://www.health.gov/paguidelines. Accessed August 6, 2015.
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Live Healthy! EXERCISE AND HEALTHY EATING Bartlesville Farmerâ€™s Market
bartlesvillefarmersmarket.com | Johnstone Park Pavilion (NE Cherokee Ave & E Hensley) | Every Saturday, May 6 through Mid-October | Time: 8:00 11:30 AM | President/Manager - Mike Melton: 918-534-6542 | firstname.lastname@example.org A full service market offering ground beef, pork, pecans, cinnamon rolls, breakfast burritos, BBQ, eggs, breads, cookies, salsa, plants, lotions, bug spray, lip balm, essential oil blends, honey, jellies, ground flour, onions, kale, lettuce, herbs, snap peas, asparagus, radishes, spinach, soap, magnesium lotion, jerky, popcorn, pork rinds and a great time to visit friends and make new friends!
Wellness and Fitness Centers Delaware Health and Wellness Center: Open to the Public Location
Hours of Operation
Tribal Complex at 170 NE Barbara, Bartlesville, OK. (Barbara Avenue is located a block west of the Tuxedo Blvd. and Madison Ave. intersection.)
Monday - Friday 8:00 AM-8:00 PM Saturday 9:00 AM-1:00 PM
Delaware or Cherokee - Free Other Tribes - $10 a month Non-Native - $20 a month or $2.00 a day
Family Life Center: Open to the Public Location
Hours of Operation
Corner of Cherokee Avenue and 5th Street, 405 South Cherokee, Bartlesville, OK. 918.336.6172
Monday, Tuesday, Thursday 7:00 AM - 9:00 PM; Wednesday and Friday 7:00 AM-1:30 PM
FLOWCo - Community Fitness Walk/Run Program Location
Hours of Operation
Mondays and Thursdays 6:00 PM (Ten week program)
Sooner Park Jessica Krause 918.331.1102 Website: facebook.com/FLOWCo
Run The Streets
If youâ€™re 65 and older, the Oklahoma Department of Human Services (DHS) has added funds for their senior program. So if you know a low income senior that could use a $50 Farmers Market card please let us know! Send your name, phone number and address or in-person at the Bartlesville Farmers Market.
Hours of Operation
215 SE Silas, Suite 100 Bartlesville, OK 74006 918.333.6262 Becky Balli: RTS Coordinator
Youth between the ages of 12 and 18 years of age train with adult mentors to run a halfmarathon after 13 weeks of training. See website for specific schedule.
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Visit Us Online! WCWIOK.ORG FEATURED CONTENT: • Local Health Event Calendar
• Workgroup Social Media Outlets
• Local Health Resources
• Workgroup Profiles and
• Local Health News
Service Listings • Community Resource Links
2017 - 2018 WELLNESS RESOURCE GUIDE
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Support ALZHEIMER’S AND DEMENTIA SUPPORT GROUP Presented by: Alzheimer’s Association at Bartlesville First Church Meeting Times
Every 1st and 3rd Monday at 7:00 PM 8:00 PM | Every 2nd and 4th Wednesday at 3:30 PM - 4:30 PM
Ann | 918.333.6476 Alzheimer’s Association | 800.272.3900
To further extend your network of support, visit ALZConnected®, our online community at ALZConnected.org
Bartlesville First Church | 4715 Price Road, Bartlesville, OK 74003 | Room 174
VISIT ONLINE AT: ALZ.ORG/OKLAHOMA TO LEARN MORE ABOUT CAREGIVER PROGRAMS AND RESOURCES
BUILD A SUPPORT SYSTEM WITH PEOPLE WHO UNDERSTAND Alzheimer’s Association® caregiver support groups, conducted by trained facilitators, are a safe place for caregivers, family, and friends of persons with dementia to:
• Develop a support system. • Exchange practical information on caregiving challenges and possible solutions. • Talk through issues and ways of coping. • Share feelings, needs, and concerns. • Learn about community resources.
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Health Tips WHAT IS A PRESCRIPTION PAINKILLER? • A prescription painkiller is a substance most often prescribed by your doctor to relieve pain • Most prescription painkillers come from a substance called opium, which is found in poppy plants • They work by lowering the number of pain signals your body sends to your brain. • The medical name doctors use for prescription painkillers is called an OPIOID
COMMON GENERIC/BRAND NAME OF PRESCRIPTION DRUGS Brand Names
Other Names (Generic)
Lortab, Norco, Vicodin
MS Contin, Kadian Avinza
OxyContin, Percocet, Endocet
Tultam, Rybix, Ryzolt
WARNING! WARNING! WARNING! WARNING! WARNING! WARNING! WARNING: DO NOT MIX PRESCRIPTION DRUGS AND ALCOHOL WARNING: DO NOT MIX PAINKILLERS AND ANXIETY MEDICATIONS TALK TO YOUR DOCTOR AND/OR PHARMACIST ABOUT THE SAFE USE OF YOUR MEDICATIONS Learn more about creating a healthier Washington County at WCWIOK.org | 19
MEDICATION AND EQUIPMENT RESOURCES Family Wize (Bartlesville Regional United Way) familywize.org | 800-222-2818
who does not have insurance. Discount cards are available at the Health Department.
Arubah Clinic - Limited assistance 1021 W Main St, Collinsville, OK 74021 (918) 371-3806 | arubahclinic.com Needy Meds needymeds.org | 1-800-503-6897 NeedyMeds is an online information resource of programs that provide assistance to people who are unable to afford their medications and health NO PRINTER? NO PROBLEM! Write down the following care costs. *Please note that we do not run any information, present it to your pharmacist and the assistance programs, we do not have a NeedyMeds discounts will be applied: Member ID: 39100 Group application, and we do not supply medicine ID: 39100 BIN: 610194 PCN: FWRX or financial assistance. We do maintain current information about many sources of assistance that RX for Oklahoma anyone can use without registering or entering any http://okcommerce.gov/community-resources/ personal data. grants-and-funding-programs/rx-for-oklahoma/ 1-877-794-6552 Community Assistance Program caprxprogram.org/Index.aspx | 1-800-544-6018 RX for Oklahoma helps Oklahomans access prescription assistance programs provided by Card is available to the general public regardless pharmaceutical manufacturing companies. of age or income. Use this FREE discount drug card They will take your demographic information over and over. including name, age, address and income as well as prescription(s) needed and dosage(s). This $3 & $4 Meds information is then entered into a special database Many local pharmacies will price match to offer $3 that generates the appropriate paperwork for and $4 medications. Ask your local pharmacist. the pharmaceutical companies for which you are eligible. RX for Oklahoma staff assists you with the completion of the applications and required MEDICAL EQUIPMENT LOAN documentation for submission. The entire process takes approximately one month to complete so only long-term medications will qualify. Oklahoma Dynamic Independence, Inc. residents, regardless of age, who are uninsured, 415 South Dewey Ave, Suite 202, Bartlesville, OK 74006 underinsured or low income (at or below federal 918-335-1314 poverty limits) are encouraged to apply. Medicare Part D and Medicaid beneficiaries with unique Individuals can borrow medical equipment up to two months or longer if needed. $1 Suggested donation. circumstances may qualify. Please bring your ID. USA Drug Plan Equipment includes: freeusadrugplan.com/faq.aspx Bartlesville Regional United Way is pleased to partner with familywize to offer FREE prescription discount cards to our community. Anyone who has no insurance or is underinsured may save up to 30% or more by using this card. To obtain free cards, contact the Bartlesville Regional United Way at 918-336-1044 or simply print a copy of the card, the important information is Member ID, Group ID, BIN and PCN that is located on the card.
On-line information will give you a local participating pharmacy and a free discount card for anyone
Wheelchairs Toilet risers Walkers
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Bedside Commode Crutches Shower chairs
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Adapted from St. Davidâ€™s Hospital, Austin, Texas
MEDICATION SIDE EFFECTS INFORMATION SHEET
Save Lives THE LIFESAVING IMPACT OF
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Naloxone SAVES LIVES
NALOXONE PROVIDERS WALGREENS | 3816 E Frank Phillips Blvd., Bartlesville, OK 74006 | 918.333.0588 RIGHTWAY MEDICAL | 610 W Hensley Blvd, Bartlesville, OK 74003 | (918) 337-6007 LIMESTONE PHARMACY | Need Prescription From Doctor | 918.331.0000 PYRAMID PHARMACY | 2501 SE Washington Blvd, Bartlesville, OK 74006 | 918.335.2020 JANE PHILLIPS MEDCARE PHARMACY | 3506 E. Frank Phillips Blvd., Bartlesville, OK 74003 | 918.331.1540 | 8:00 AM - 8:00 PM BOULEVARD PHARMACY | They contact the doctor, but do carry it in stock | 1117 SE Frank Phillips Blvd, Bartlesville, OK 74003 | (918) 336-2140
EXPRESS RX OF BARTLESVILLE | 143 SE Washington Blvd, Bartlesville, OK 74006 | (918) 876-4204 GRAND LAKE MENTAL HEALTH CENTER 700 S Penn Ave, Bartlesville, OK 74003 | (918) 337-8080 COOWEESCOOWEE HEALTH CENTER | 395200 W 2900 Rd, Ochelata, OK 74051 | (918) 535-6000 CVS | 3711 SE Frank Phillips Blvd, Bartlesville, OK 74006 | (918) 333-5217 POPKESS DEWEY DRUG & GIFT | 524 E Don Tyler Avenue Dewey, OK 74029 (918) 534-2262
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IN THE WORKPLACE Should you drive a fork lift, or lay cable if you have taken prescription pain killers?
balancing a budget,
mixing chemical compounds, or making a presentation?
Did you know private health insurers lose nearly
$25 MILLION annually due to the misuse of prescription drugs?
Losses are passed along to employers and employees through
higher insurance costs and taxes. If employers and employees practice
they can play a key role in driving down the
Safety OPIOID USE IMPACTS Safety Check! WORKERS AND EMPLOYEES Check! "costs" of prescription drug misuse.
» Worker's may not be able to return to work as quickly » Worker's may not be able to earn a living
» Workers may be at an increased risk for injury or mistakes » Workers in safety sensitive jobs, such as transportation and heavy equipment operators, may be at higher risk of causing a catastrophic event Source: https://blogs.cdc.gov/niosh-science-blog/2015/12/21/opioid-overdose/
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Work Healthy Learn the Side Effects. It Could Save Lives.
WARNING! WARNING! WARNING! WARNING! WARNING! WARNING!
Common side effects of opioid use include:
sedation, dizziness, nausea, vomiting, constipation, physical dependence, tolerance, and respiratory depression.
Taking Precautions Automated external defibrillators (AEDs) are an important lifesaving device in
available provides an In The Workplace the workplace. Just like an AED, having additional layer of safety for employees, clients, patients, guests, and everyone else who visits your business.
One Last Look. . . PRACTICE AND ENCOURAGE
UNDERSTAND THE POTENTIAL HAZARDS AND SIDE EFFECTS TO YOUR MEDICATION. LEARN WHAT NALOXONE IS, WHY YOU NEED TO USE IT, HOW SIMPLE IT IS TO USE, AND ENCOURAGE
IN THE WORKPLACE
YOUR EMPLOYER TO INVEST IN THIS LIFE-SAVING MEDICATION.
Message Developed By:
Creating Hope and Nurturing Great Environments
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REMEMBER, YOUR PETâ€™S MEDICATIONS MAY BE DANGEROUS TOO. VISIT WCWIOK.ORG/ NOVETSHOPPING
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Health Tip DAILY ASPIRIN THERAPY Daily aspirin therapy can be a lifesaving option, but it’s not for everyone. Get the facts before considering a daily aspirin. SHOULD YOU TAKE A DAILY ASPIRIN?
Talk with your doctor about whether daily aspirin therapy might help you prevent a heart attack. Your doctor may suggest daily aspirin therapy if: • •
Improve heart health. Practice your
A B C S
You’ve already had a heart attack or stroke ldl You haven’t had a heart attack, hdl but you have had a stent placed in a coronary artery, you have had coronary bypass surgery, or you control have chest pain due to coronary manage smoking take artery disease (angina) cholesterol cessation aspirin blood You’ve never had a heart attack, pressure but you’re at high risk of having one You have diabetes and at least one other heart disease risk factor — such as smoking or high blood pressure — and you’re a man older than 50 or a woman older than 60
Before starting daily aspirin therapy under the advice of your doctor, you should let him or her know if you have a health condition that could increase your risk of bleeding or other complications. These conditions include: • • •
A bleeding or clotting disorder (bleeding easily) Aspirin allergy, which can include asthma caused by aspirin Bleeding stomach ulcers
OTHER MEDICATIONS AND HERBAL SUPPLEMENTS ALSO MAY INCREASE YOUR RISK OF BLEEDING.
If you have been taking daily aspirin therapy and want to stop, it’s important to talk to your doctor before making any changes. Suddenly stopping daily aspirin therapy could have a rebound effect that may trigger a blood clot. If you’re already taking an anticoagulant, such as warfarin (Coumadin, Jantoven), apixaban (Eliquis), dabigatran (Pradaxa) or rivaroxaban (Xarelto) for another condition, combining it with aspirin may greatly increase the risk of major bleeding complications. However, there may be some conditions for which combining a low dose of aspirin with warfarin or another anticoagulant is appropriate. But, this therapy always needs to be carefully discussed with your doctor. Adapted from http://www.mayoclinic.org/diseases-conditions/heart-disease/in-depth/daily-aspirin-therapy/art-20046797?pg=1 and http://www.mayoclinic.org/diseasesconditions/heart-disease/in-depth/daily-aspirin-therapy/art-20046797?pg=2 on 12 October 2017
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HEALTHY HEARTS FOR OKLAHOMA
Peytonâ€™s Story In the summer of 2015, Peyton went in for an inside hook breaking an ankle.
Peyton went to the hospital and was prescribed painkillers.
Six months later, Peyton broke another ankle while playing basketball. Peyton was again prescribed painkillers.
But, this time Peyton was hooked on the painkillers.
Two months later, Peyton's best friend walked in to find Peyton unconscious on the floor.
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Just one dose of Naloxone prevents broken hearts. . .
What is Naloxone?
Naloxone is the antidote that reverses an opioid overdose. It works by neutralizing injested opioids and helping you breathe again. Naloxone only works if a person has opioids in their system and it is safe for nearly everyone. Since 2015, over 70 Oklahomans are still alive because they received Naloxone.
How to Use In the event of an overdose emergency: Call 911 and give naloxone. If no reaction in 3 minutes, give second naloxone dose. Do rescue breathing and chest compressions. Follow 911 dispatcher instructions. After naloxone, stay with the person until help arrives.
FIND A NALOXONE PROVIDER IN
WASHINGTON COUNTY ON PAGE 23.
Naloxone wears off. A person who has overdosed may experience symptoms again. Seek emergency care.
Naloxone has no adverse effects, it can only save lives.
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Live Healthy MEDICATION-ASSISTED TREATMENT OPIOIDS AND THE EFFECT
TREATMENT FOR ADDICTION
Opioids act on specific receptors in the brain and the body, which also interact with naturally produced substances known as endorphins or enkephalins – important in regulating pain. While prescription pain relievers can be highly beneficial if used as prescribed, opioids as a general class of drugs have a high potential for abuse.
Medication assisted treatment (MAT) can be a life-saving and cost-saving intervention for those with opioid use disorder. While there are three FDA approved medications for treating opioid use disorder, the evidence base for these medications varies. Clinical effectiveness -- how these medications work in the real world -- is the relevant standard for selecting appropriate medications.
Addiction to opioids (e.g., heroin, morphine, prescription pain relievers) is a serious global problem that affects the health, social, and economic welfare of all societies. An estimated 12–21 million people worldwide abuse opioids, with 1.9 million people in the U.S. addicted to prescription opioid pain relievers in 2010 and 359,000 addicted to heroin. Consequences of this abuse have been devastating and are on the rise. For example, the number of unintentional overdose deaths from prescription pain relievers has soared in the U.S., quadrupling since 1999.
Medications developed to treat opioid addiction work through the same receptors as the addictive drug, but are safer and less likely to produce the harmful behaviors that characterize addiction. Three types include (1) agonists, which activate opioid receptors; (2) partial agonists, which also activate opioid receptors but produce a diminished response; and (3) antagonists, which block the receptor, and interfere with the rewarding effects of opioids. Physicians prescribe a particular medication based on a patient’s specific medical needs and other factors. Effective medications include: Older adults should follow the adult guidelines.
Abuse of opioids, especially heroin, is also linked with the transmission of human immunodeficiency virus (HIV), hepatitis, sexually transmitted infections (STIs), PATH TO RECOVERY and other blood-‐borne diseases mostly through the use of unsterile drug paraphernalia, but also through It is possible to get on the path to recovery and there the risky behavior that drug abuse may engender. are many different treatment options. Thus, treatment of drug abuse not only frees individuals from the vicious cycle of addiction, but can Here are some of the types of treatment available: also prevent related adverse health consequences. • Counseling which addresses the psychological and behavioral aspects of addiction 30 | Learn more about creating a healthier Washington County at WCWIOK.org
knowledge is power. • Twelve-step programs are based on a set of guiding principles that outline a course of action to work towards recovery from addiction • In-patient treatment programs are highly structured programs in hospitals and residential treatment centers that offer around-the-clock support • In a clinic with methadone a medication-assisted treatment is used to prevent withdrawal without the level of euphoria associated with other opioids • Office-based medication-assisted treatment is a treatment in which prescription medications are used to help suppress withdrawal symptoms and decrease cravings, along with counseling and other support. One type of medication-assisted treatment is SUBOXONE Film, with counseling and psychosocial support. Together with a doctor who is qualified to treat opioid dependence, SUBOXONE Film may help you—or someone you care about—manage opioid dependence
LOCAL M.A.T. PROVIDERS Robert Kaplan Right Way Of Bartlesville 610 W. Hensley Blvd Bartlesville, OK 74003 918-337-6001
Bryan Marsh Marsh Medi Clinic 12500 E. 86th St. N Suite 105 Owasso, OK 74055 918-932-7078
Layne Subera Skiatook Family Clinic 201 E. 2nd Street Skiatook, OK 74070 918-396-1262
Stephen Kovacs Tulsa Metro Meditox 8426 N. 123rd E. Ave Owasso, OK 74055 918-805-1072
This report was produced by the Alcohol & Drug Abuse Institute, University of Washington, with support from the Washington State DSHS Division of Behavioral Health & Recovery.
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YOUR FIRST DOCTOR VISIT WHAT TO BRING • Keep your address and phone information up to date for the office.
supposed to take it, and who gave you the medication, etc.
• Arrive early. If this is a new visit you will
• Please tell the clinic if you are allergic to any
need to complete registration information.
medications and any previous reactions
Come at least 30 minutes early.
you have experienced.
• Turn your cell phone off in the physician’s office.
• Bring your insurance card. • Consider bringing a translator.
• Bring all of your medications, in their bottles. This includes over-the-counter medications. The clinic will then know what
• Bring a pen and paper to take notes. • Bring any recent test results or X-rays. Contributed by Michael Woods, MD
medication you are taking, how you are
Did You Know?
THERE ARE SUPPORT GROUPS AND MEETINGS HELD ACROSS WASHINGTON COUNTY LISTED IN THIS GUIDE.
SEE PAGE 56 TO LEARN MORE ABOUT NATIONAL ALLIANCE ON MENTAL ILLNESS (NAMI)
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Health Tips ANNUAL SCREENING INFORMATION Recommendations on annual screenings, such as checkups, mammograms, colonoscopy, well child checks, etc. recommended by the Center for Disease Control (CDC). Get Preventive Health Care Resources for you or someone you care about at CDC.gov/Prevention. WHAT IS PREVENTIVE CARE? Preventive care includes health services like screenings, check-ups, and patient counseling that are used to prevent illnesses, disease, and other health problems, or to detect illness at an early stage when treatment is likely to work best. Getting recommended preventive services and making healthy lifestyle choices are key steps to good health and well-being. _________________________________________
risk (for example, those with a first-degree relative who receives a diagnosis with colorectal cancer before 60 years of age), initiating screening at an earlier age is reasonable. Depression: If you are feeling sad, or have thoughts of suicide. Diabetes: Men and women with sustained high blood pressure (greater than 135/80 mm Hg), those with non-healing ulcers or infections and established vascular disease, those who are obese, who have a family history of diabetes or gestational diabetes.
Breast Cancer: Women aged 40 and older. Screening mammography, with or without clinical breast Glaucoma: Older adults and people who have examination (CBE), every 1-2 years. been diagnosed with diabetes. Screening can detect increased intraocular pressure and early primary open-angle glaucoma in adults.
Hearing Impairment: People exposed to excessive occupational noise levels and older adults. Hepatitis B: It is recommended that pregnant women be screened for the Hepatitis B Cervical Cancer: Women who have been sexually Virus at their first prenatal visit. active and have a cervix. Begin screening within 3 years of the onset of sexual activity or age 21 Human Immunodeficiency Virus (HIV): IV drug (whichever comes first) and screening at least every users, and anyone who has had unprotected sex. 3 years. High Blood Pressure: Men aged 35 years and older Chlamydia Infection: Sexually active women aged and women aged 45 years and older 25 years and younger, pregnant women. Obesity: All Adults. Colorectal Cancer Screening (Colonoscopy): Men and women 50 years of age or older persons at higher Learn more about creating a healthier Washington County at WCWIOK.org | 33
INTERPERSONAL VIOLENCE AND VICTIM SERVICES
It’s not always easy to tell at the beginning of a relationship if it will become abusive.
gn i S gs g n la i n f ar red w
In fact, many abusive partners may seem absolutely perfect in the early stages of a relationship. Possessive and controlling behaviors don’t always appear overnight, but rather emerge and intensify as the relationship grows.
Domestic violence doesn’t look the same in every relationship because every relationship is different. But one thing most abusive relationships have in common is that the abusive partner does many different kinds of things to have more power and control over their partners. If you’re beginning to feel as if your partner or a loved one’s partner is becoming abusive, there are a few behaviors that you can look out for. Watch out for these red flags and if you’re experiencing one or more of them in your relationship, call the hotline to talk about what’s going on. • Telling you that you can never do anything right • Showing jealousy of your friends and time spent away • Keeping you or discouraging you from seeing friends or family members
• Embarrassing or shaming you with put-downs • Controlling every penny spent in the household • Taking your money or refusing to give you money for expenses • Looking at you or acting in ways that scare you • Controlling who you see, where you go, or what you do • Preventing you from making your own decisions • Telling you that you are a bad parent or threatening to harm or take away your children • Preventing you from working or attending school • D e s t r o y i n g your property or threatening to hurt or kill your pets • I ntimidating you with guns, knives or other weapons • P r e s s u r i n g you to have sex when you don’t want to or do things sexually you’re not comfortable with • Pressuring you to use drugs or alcohol Adapted from The National Domestic Violence Hotline | thehotline.org/is-this-abuse/abuse-defined/ | 1-800-7997233 | 1-800-787-3224 (TTY)
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Oklahoma Safeline 1-800-522-SAFE (7233)
RAY OF HOPE ADVOCACY CENTER PO Box 4037, Bartlesville, Oklahoma 74006-4037 | 918-337-6177 | Fax: 918-337-6178 | rayofhopeac.org
Please contact us if you would like to receive information on child abuse prevention. Professional and community training - If you are interested in having someone from Ray of Hope speak to your church, community group or school, please let us know. Check our Events page for upcoming community training opportunities open to the public.
Ray of Hope Services Include: Multidisciplinary approach to child abuse intervention - Ray of Hope Advocacy Center brings representatives from many disciplines together, conducting joint forensic interviews and FAMILY CRISIS AND COUNSELING CENTER making team decisions about the investigation, 622 SE Frank Phillips, Bartlesville, OK 74003 | Phone: treatment, management and prosecution of child 918-336-1188 | Fax: 918-336-2933 | 24-Hour Crisis abuse cases. Line: 1 (844) 311-7233 Child-friendly forensic interviews - Children are interviewed by a specially trained forensic interviewer in our safe and child friendly center. Medical and mental health intervention - Ray of Hope Advocacy Center can provide medical assessments following concerns of abuse and will refer you to a trained mental health professional who specializes in working with child abuse victims. Referrals to local resources and service providers - The Ray of Hope Family Advocate works with children and their families to find community resources who will meet their familyâ€™s specific needs.
SAFE-NOW is a 501(c)(3) non-profit organization staffed by professional, committed, specially trained nurses, supported by a caring, dedicated board of directors. SAFE-NOW Sexual Assault Nurse Examiners and Domestic Violence Nurse Examiners provide forensic exams to victims of sexual assault, domestic violence or child abuse and provide prevention awareness and victim centered training to our community and area professionals. Services are usually provided at one of two locations, either at a private room generously donated by our hospital across from the ER or at Ray of Hope, a valued community child advocacy center. Services can also be provided at nearby hospitals or clinics if the victim is unable to travel.
Victim advocacy and support - The Ray of Hope Family Advocate meets with the family at the time of the forensic interview or medical assessment. The Family Advocate provides ongoing assistance to the family throughout the investigation and If you are a victim of sexual assault and/or domestic prosecution of any criminal case. violence and need a forensic exam, please call Court preparation assistance - If your child is asked Family Crisis and Counseling Center at 1-844-311to testify in court, we have specific resources 7233 to request a Sexual Assault Victim Advocate. for your family to help prepare you and your Sexual Assault Nurse Examiner, and/or Domestic child for court. We work in conjunction with the Nurse Examiner. The forensic exams are free of Washington County District Court Victim Witness charge to the victim and the police DO NOT have to Coordinator to make your child as comfortable as be notified of the abuse if the victim is eighteen (18) years of age or older. possible throughout the court process. Child abuse prevention services - The Ray of If you are a victim of child abuse and need a forensic Hope Advocacy Center offers free Child Abuse exam, please call Ray of Hope Advocacy Center at Prevention resources to anyone in the community. 1-918-337-6177 to request a Sexual Assault Nurse Examiner. Learn more about creating a healthier Washington County at WCWIOK.org | 35
BARTLESVILLE CIRCUIT UPDATE Washington County Transportation Coalition
PROFESSIONAL BUS SERVICE DISCONTINUED — FAITH-BASED COMMUNITY TRIES TO FILL GAP
The time has come for an expanded bus service with sustained funding for Bartlesville.
the ballot requires the support of at least three council members or a petition of five thousand registered voters.
• The Proposal Transportation Coalition of Washington County is asking the Bartlesville City Council and the people of Bartlesville to make transportation a city service by establishing a transportation authority funded by a minimal fee on the utility bill.
Adding approximately seventy-five cents (.75) a month to the utility bill would produce sustained funding to create an expanded bus system to include both eastwest and north-south routes of only thirty minutes and close the gap in the middle of the day. While the REACH OUT TO COMMUNITY current bus fare LEADERSHIP AND REQUEST is twenty-five cents, this may SUPPORT FOR SUSTAINABLE be raised to help BUS SERVICE with funding. The transportation WASHINGTON COUNTY COMMISSIONERS coalition is 918-337-2820 also working • MITCH ANTLE - DISTRICT 1 to secure state • MIKE BOUVIER - DISTRICT 2 transportation • MIKE DUNLAP - DISTRICT 3 funds through the Oklahoma Department of BARTLESVILLE CITY COUNCIL Transportation. • WARD 1 DALE COPELAND, MAYOR 918-333-4488
• The Need The need for a transportation system in Bartlesville has been known for over twenty years by social agencies, charitable organizations, churches and people who work with low-income people in Bartlesville. Ten years ago the Transportation Coalition was formed to research transportation systems in other cities and consider possibilities to address this need. • The Pilot Project In 2012 a pilot bus system called The Circuit was launched. The bus service is limited to an east-west route of one hour. Because of cost factors the bus only runs from 7:00 to 11:00 in the morning and 2:00 to 6:00 in the evening on weekdays. This leaves a gap of three hours in the middle of the day and weekends.
Even so, the experience has proven the need and solution. • WARD 2 JOHN KANE, VICE MAYOR 918-807-6599 The Circuit averages about 1,000 rides each month. • City Ride The • WARD 3 JIM CURD JR. 918-397-3092 Surveys of riders in June and July, 2017 indicate that Transpor tation • WARD 4 ALAN GENTGES 918-704-2246 almost 300 unduplicated residents are currently being Coalition fully • WARD 5 DR. JOSEPH CALLAHAN 806-570-2281 served each month. The surveys also demonstrated that understands the twenty-five percent of the riders are going to and from need for City NUESTROS OTROS SERVICIOS, POR FAVOR LLAME A: work. The bus is also frequently used for health care, Ride to continue 918.876.3056 social agencies and shopping. Currently, there are times providing curb when the eleven passenger bus is full and riders have to to curb “on wait an hour or find another ride to their destination. demand,” service (taxi model) for people who are elderly or disabled. City • Ongoing Funding Funding has come from the Ride leadership has said it has been a struggle to keep United Way, Jane Phillips Medical Center, a variety of up with the daily demand. This much needed service corporations, churches and individual donors. While the receives $45,000 from the city budget and costs $3.00 gifts toward the $60,000 budget are generous, funding per ride. A natural fit would be for City Ride to become a is essentially month to month and insufficient for going part of the transportation authority. A comparison chart beyond the current limited service to provide the is in this packet. needed expanded bus system. Plus, funders are saying they cannot continue to contribute indefinitely. • National Consultant In 2014 a grant for The Circuit provided a special consultant from the Community • Sustained Funding Coalition members believe the Transportation Association of America to study best source for sustained funding is a transportation the transportation needs of Bartlesville and make fee on the utility bill which would make the bus system recommendations. The report not only validated the a city service. The city attorney has said establishing a need and potential for The Circuit, but also highlighted transportation authority and adding a fee to the utility the importance of the proposed bus system for serving bill would require approval of Bartlesville residents in low-income families and promoting economic growth an election. As we understand it, getting the issue on for the city as a whole.
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• Broader Benefits While the coalition’s motivation has primarily been to serve low-income individuals and families, there are other benefits. The economic benefits come in the form of employees for businesses as well as reducing the need for welfare support for families. Transportation for employment could also help keep people out of prison, pay fines and maintain child support. A bus system could also be of interest to people who are thinking “green” and reduce the use of cars in the city for environmental reasons. • The Challenge The Transportation Coalition believes the time has come to move forward with an expanded Circuit with sustained funding from the people of Bartlesville. If not, The Circuit should be discontinued all together. This would leave the challenge for another generation. However, the need and hardship will only increase for the less fortunate in Bartlesville and greater expense to the community as a whole.
We ask for your support in establishing a bus system for Bartlesville by creating a transportation authority and providing sustained funding through a minimal fee on the utility bill. Members of the Transportation Coalition are prepared to meet with members of the City Council to provide more details as needed and answer questions. In fact we will be seeking appointments with each of you in the coming weeks. If you prefer, you may contact M’Liss at 918-8762331 or Fr. Lee at 918-397-3683. Sincerely, M’Liss Jenkins Fr. Lee Stephens Co-Chair Co-Chair Washington County Transportation Coalition Member, Washington County Wellness Initiatives
AUTOMOTIVE AND TRANSPORTATION SERVICES SOONERRIDE
• The name, address and phone number of the health care facility you will be visiting
• The reason for your medical appointment If you live in Oklahoma and have a valid SoonerCare ID number, you qualify for SoonerRide, the state’s • Whether you will require an escort Medicaid transportation service. (SoonerCare members who are residents of a nursing facility also This information is needed to establish if you qualify may use SoonerRide.) for SoonerRide and to determine which type of transportation will best meet your needs. SoonerRide is designed for people without adequate transportation to medically necessary *Urgent trips may be accepted with less notice. appointments. SoonerRide does not handle Urgent trips are hospital discharges, Patient Advice emergency transportation. In case of an Line referrals, doctor appointments when deemed emergency, call 911. necessary by a doctor, or a facility transfer.
Making a Reservation Arranging SoonerRide transportation is easy. To make a reservation, you must call 1-877-404-4500 at least three (3) business days before your trip is needed. Hours to call are 8 a.m. to 6 p.m.* Monday through Saturday. When you call SoonerRide, a customer service representative will ask for the following information: • Your current SoonerCare ID number • The time and day of your medical appointment
CAR REPAIR PROJECT Provides assistance for low-income individuals who need assistance getting their vehicle operational in order to get to medical appointments, school, or work. Assistance is provided for car repairs, car tags, car insurance, driver’s license, and title transfers. For more information, visit us online at WCWIOK.org/ need-support/workgroups or call 918-336-4693.
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Housing LOCAL HOUSING RESOURCES WCWIOK.org/NeedSupport/Workgroups | 918.876.3056
washington county The Affordable Housing Coalition assesses housing gaps and Coalition barriers, and maintains a housing advocacy group designed to pull community partners together to increase and preserve the supply of decent, affordable, accessible housing for low- and moderate-income households in Washington County. The mission is to mobilize community partners to increase access to affordable housing through committed action.
918.815.3547 | Contact@ FamilyPromisewc-ok.org | FamilyPromiseWC-OK.org The mission of Family Promise of Washington County is to to help homeless families achieve independence through a community based response.
INSIDE/OUT - A COMMUNITY RE-ENTRY PLACE
InsideOutMinistry.net | 918.559.2715
A Community Re-Entry Place, Inside / Out, is a Ministry that helps ex-offenders, the hurting, wounded, homeless, and the addicted. We help those who need a “re-entry” back to life by the rebuilding of their lives with Jesus as the guide. Inside/Out will help individuals move out of homelessness and institutionalization. To move from the “I Can’t” mentality to “I Can” do all things through Christ. Lives changed and Identity changed to the image of our Lord Jesus.
LIGHTHOUSE OUTREACH CENTER
1411 W. Hensley Blvd., Bartlesville, OK 74003 | 918.336.9029 Christian-based shelter for the homeless
822 S. Johnstone Ave., Bartlesville, OK 74003 | 918.766.5044 | CottageforLife.com | Info@CottageLife@ gmail.com Provides free mobile ultrasound clinic, free pregnancy tests, maternal/newborn resources, and residential care for pregnant women.
NehemiahBartlesville.com | HUD SUBSIDIZED HOUSING Transitional, sober-living, self-help recovery and re-entry housing.
TORREY PLACE APARTMENTS
914 E. 3rd Str. and 901 E. 3rd Str., Bartlesville, OK 74003 | 918.336.1288 Assists individuals with mental health diagnosis.
BROOKHAVEN PLAZA APARTMENTS
141 Santa Fe Ave., Bartlesville, OK 74003 | 918.336.0050
5600 Hazel Rd., Bartlesville, OK 74003 | 918.333.8090
141 N. Ross Place, Dewey, OK 74029 | 918.534.1430
SENIOR HOUSING - BARTLESVILLE SENIOR CITIZENS APARTMENTS
1004 Leisure Lane, Bartlesville, OK 74006 | 918.333.9560
HOUSING AUTHORITY OF THE CHEROKEE NATION - FOR TRIBAL CITIZENS
1003 S. Virginia Ave., Bartlesville, OK 74003 | 918.336.7830
GARDENWALK OF DEWEY
301 S. Choctaw Str., Dewey, OK 74029 | 918.534.3091
MADISON VILLAGE APARTMENTS
3105 E. 4th Str., Bartlesville, OK 74006 | 918.333.9560 or 918.333.2244 | Senior Housing
38 | Learn more about creating a healthier Washington County at WCWIOK.org
Stay Healthy MEDICAL INSURANCE, PREVENTION & SUPPORT GROUPS INSURANCE RESOURCES U.S. Centers for Medicare & Medicaid Services healthcare.gov Legal Aid Services of Oklahoma - Washington County Affordable Healthcare Navigators are available to answer Marketplace and/or Medicaid questions, provide information, and help individuals navigate through their health insurance options regarding the Affordable Care Act. Oklahoma’s Medicaid Agency (SoonerCare / Insure Oklahoma) okhca.org |1-800-987-7767 For help enrolling in SoonerCare, contact the Washington County Health Department 918-335-3005 Who May Qualify: • Full-time College Students age 19-22, based on FAFSA income information • Self-employed individuals • Workers at a company with fewer than 99 employees • Part-time employees • People who are Unemployed and receiving State Unemployment benefits • People who have a “Ticket to Work” from the Social Security Commission SoonerCare, Oklahoma’s Medicaid program, provides health care to eligible; • Children (newborn up to 19 years of age) • Pregnant women • Adults with minor children (up to age 18 years old or younger) • Individuals seeking family planning services (19 years of age and older) • Some individuals who would also quality for Insure Oklahoma Program. Some populations will continue to enroll through OKDHS • Oklahoma Care (Breast & Cervical Cancer) – Central Eligibility Unit • Aged, Blind & Disabled (SSI) • Individuals who reside in nursing homes, yet qualify for SoonerCare • Home community based on waiver population • Children in the custody of OKDHS • Individuals who receive treatment for Tuberculosis (TB)
SEE MEDICATION AND EQUIPMENT RESOURCES LOCATED ON PAGE 16. PREVENTION SERVICES, HOTLINES, AND SUPPORT GROUPS National Counseling & Suicide Prevention Lifeline suicidepreventionlifeline.org | crisiscallcenter.org | 1-800-273-8255 Survivor of Suicide Loss Support Group Meets first Thursday of each month at 6:30 pm. at the Bartlesville Library | Contact WCWI at 918-876-3056 Problem Gambling Hotline ncpgambling.org | 1-800-522-4700 Tobacco Cessation smokefree.gov | 1-800-QUIT NOW (784-8669) Domestic Violence thehotline.org | 1-800-799-7233 Alcoholics Anonymous aaneok.org | (918) 627-2224 National Sexual Assault Hotline rainn.org | 1-800-656-HOPE (4673) Healthy Dating for Teens loveisrespect.org | 1-866-331-9474 Human Services Call Center 211search.org | 2-1-1 NAMI Local Support Group For family members/loved ones caring for person(s) who have a mental illness | NAMIOklahoma.org | 918336-1288 | Dylan 918-418-7678 | Linda 918-327-2682 StrongHearts Native Helpline Strongheartshelpline.org | 1-844-762-8483 Casa Hispana Hispanic Outreach Center 918-907-1584
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Thank You For Your Service! VETERAN’S RESOURCES VETERANS ADMINISTRATION | va.gov/health Post Deployment Health Group publichealth.va.gov/about/postdeploymenthealth | (202) 461-1020 Services: Cold and Heat Injuries, Project 112/Project SHAD, Mustard Gas, Occupational and Environmental Hazards, Noise, Vibration and Other Physical Exposures, Operations Enduring Freedom and Iraqi Freedom, Hazardous Exposures Oklahoma, Agent Orange, Gulf War Veterans’ Illnesses, Ionizing and Non-Ionizing Radiation, Toxic Embedded Fragments, and Depleted Uranium Veteran’s Crisis Line 1-800-273-8255 Press 1 OKLAHOMA VETERANS ADMINISTRATION MEDICAL CENTERS Jack C. Montgomery Veterans Administration Medical Center 1011 Honor Heights Drive, Muskogee, OK 74401 | 918-577-3000 | Muskogee.VA.gov Oklahoma City Veterans Administration Medical Center 921 NE 13th Street, Oklahoma City, OK 73104 | 405-456-1000 | oklahoma.va.gov
OKLAHOMA VETERANS ADMINISTRATION TREATMENT CENTERS/CLINICS Ernest Childers Veterans Administration Outpatient Clinic 9322 East 41st Street, Tulsa, OK 74145 | 918-628-2500 Specialty Clinics: Dental, ENT, Gastroenterology, Optometry, Prosthetics, Pulmonary, Rheumatology, Spinal Cord, Primary Care, Laboratory, Physical Rehabilitation, Nutrition and Food Service, and Radiology Tulsa Veterans Center 14002 E. 21st Street, Suite # 200, Tulsa, OK 741341412 | 918-628-2760 Services: Counseling, Combat PTSD, Bereavement for Families, Licensed Marital and Family Therapist, and Counseling for Sexual Trauma Vinita Outpatient Clinic 269 South 7th Street, Vinita, OK 74301| 918-713-5400
LEARN ABOUT THE LIFE-SAVING
IMPACT OF NALOXONE ON PAGE 22.
40 | Learn more about creating a healthier Washington County at WCWIOK.org
AMERICAN LEGION The American Legion Department of Oklahoma State Headquarters, OK Post 213 | PO BOX 53037 Oklahoma City, OK 73152 | email@example.com | 2401 NW 23rd Street Suite 41, OKC, 73107 | 405-942-1705/1706
VFW understands the frustration associated with claims and that’s why our National Veterans Service (NVS) program was formed. We can help answer/ research telephone inquiries regarding medical, death/burial and other miscellaneous benefits.
Services: Post Military Assistance, Information on military-related health issues, Family Assistance, Services: Veterans Rehabilitation Services - service VFW Unmet Needs program (financial assistance), officers at each post in the state of Oklahoma and Transitioning, Delivery, Education, and Job at the VA Hospital in Oklahoma City and Muskogee Information. - assisting veterans with VA claims and other needs of the family, Family Support Network has helped DISABLED AMERICAN VETERANS (DAV) numerous family members of reserve military personnel called to active duty with everyday needs Washington County Chapter #65 from simple household repairs to financial assistance, 300 S. Angus | PO BOX 491, Dewey, OK 74029 | 918and TFA -Temporary Financial Assistance for veterans 534-3988 | FAX: 918-534-3909 | Office Hours: 9:00 AM with minor children in the home. to 12:00 PM, Tuesdays and Thursdays American Legion James H. Teel Post 105 501 NE Washington Blvd Bartlesville, OK 74006 | jameshteelpost105.webs.com | officepost105@ cableone.net | 918-333-1105
416 West Main, Barnsdall, OK 74002 | 918-724-1045 | Office Hours: 9:00 AM to 12:00 PM, Thursdays Services: Answers about your rights and benefits and rides to your VA appointments.
Services: Counseling, Assistance with paperwork, claims, etc. For DAV Transportation, call Misty Summers at 918 637-7594 or 918-628-2607. Do not leave a message, VETERANS OF FOREIGN WARS call until you reach a person. National Headquarters: 406 W. 34th Street, Kansas OKLAHOMA BAR ASSOCIATION HEROES City, MO 64111 | vfw.org | firstname.lastname@example.org | 816-756-3390 Oklahoma Bar Association Post Office Box 53036, Oklahoma City, OK 73152-3036 Post 10099 Dewey Post | Phone: (800) 522-8065 or (405) 416-7086 | Fax: (405) 310 E Don Tyler Dewey, OK 74029 | PO Box 609, Dewey, 416-7092 | OKBar.org/Heroes OK 74029 | (918) 534-0413 Qualified veterans, active duty, guard, reserve, and Post 2745 Ballard - Lack Post retired military members may request legal assistance 747 S Maple Nowata, OK 74048 | (918) 273-1193 through the program. Visit OKBar.org/Heroes then click ‘Request Assistance’ at the top to apply. Post 989 James E. Bailey Post PO Box 294, Ochelata, OK 74051 | 1011 SE Frank SUPPORT GROUP Phillips Bartlesville, OK 74003 | (918) 214-2990 Support Group for Spouse/Family Members of Post 7977 Gondles - Butler Post First Responders and Military PO Box 123, Skiatook, OK 74070-3339 | 13319 N Where: City Church Cincinnati Ave., Skiatook, OK 74070 | (918) 396-7977 Contact: email@example.com
Thank You For Your Service!
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Be Healthy MENTAL HEALTH SERVICES
BY OKLAHOMA HEALTHCARE AUTHORITY If someone is approved for SoonerCare or SoonerPlan(or has TXIX through DHS) they will automatically have MHSAS service added to their benefits on the back end. Mental Illnesses Include: • Anxiety Disorders • Clinical Depression • Eating Disorders • Bipolar Disorder • Schizophrenia
VISIT OKHCA.ORG/INDIVIDUALS FOR MORE INFORMATION
Substance Abuse Problems Include: • Drug and Alcohol Addictions • Compulsive Gambling Who may qualify? Oklahomans of all ages who have mental or addictive disorders. People who meet income guidelines and are uninsured or underinsured.
PRACTICE AND EN
IN THE WORKPLAC
Prescription Medication Tips + Facts
Individuals who are not eligible for SoonerCare (Medicaid), have no insurance, or have used up all their insurance benefits. Everyone is eligible for emergency mental health and substance abuse services no matter their income or insurance status. What services are provided? • Inpatient and Community-Based Services • Specialty Mental Health Programs • Specialty Substance Abuse Programs There is no cost for those who meet the income guidelines; however, fees may not apply depending on income, family size, and insurance status.
This image was downloaded from https://www.12keysrehab.com/blog/ dangers-of-pharm-parties on 27 October 2017
42 | Learn more about creating a healthier Washington County at WCWIOK.org
SUICIDE PREVENTION RESOURCES
Suicide is a major public health concern. Over 40,000 people die by suicide each year in the United States; it is the 10th leading cause of death overall. Suicide is complicated and tragic but it is often preventable. WASHINGTON COUNTY SUICIDE PREVENTION COALITION
918.876.3056 | WashingtonCountySuicidePrevention. com Mission: The mission of the Washington County Suicide Prevention Coalition is to prevent suicide in Washington County through awareness, education and effective prevention, intervention and postvention.
OKLAHOMA DEPARTMENT OF MENTAL HEALTH - SUICIDE PREVENTION
NATIONAL SUICIDE PREVENTION LIFELINE
SUICIDE PREVENTION RESOURCE CENTER (SPRC)
The SPRC is the only nation’s federally supported resource center dedicated to advancing suicide prevention. It provides the most up-to-date information about suicide prevention strategies and one of their documents provides several pages which have extensive sites for loss survivors.
AMERICAN ASSOCIATION OF SUICIDOLOGY (AAS)
AAS provides resources that envision an understanding of how to prevent suicide and find hope and healing. They have a handbook for Survivors which can be found on their website.
AMERICAN FOUNDATION FOR SUICIDE PREVENTION (AFSP)
AFSP is a voluntary health organization that gives those affected by suicide a nationwide community empowered by research, education and advocacy to take action against this leading cause of death. Under the “find support” tab is a link for loss survivors which host multiple resources.
THE SOCIETY FOR THE PREVENTION OF TEEN SUICIDE
QPR TRAINING (QUESTION, PERSUADE, AND REFER)
918.876.3056 | Contact Washington County Suicide Prevention Coalition A 1- to 2- hour training designed to help you recognize someone who may be considering suicide and how to refer them to help.
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SIMPLE WAYS TO FIGHT THE STIGMA OF MENTAL ILLNESS What can the average person do to turn back negative attitudes about mental illness? We can develop a better attitude toward mental health managing your diabetes, your nutrition, or any aspect issues and those with mental illness, and be more open of wellness. about our own needs when the time comes. It takes more courage to go to therapy and deal with the issues than it does to turn away from it.
Seeking therapy is actually not a sign of weakness, but of strength.
We all can reduce the stigma against mental health by realizing that it’s not a personal shortcoming or a character flaw or a moral weakness. No one chooses to be depressed!
Let’s repeat that: Mental illness is not a choice. It’s a condition that touches millions of ordinary people. Untreated, it blights the lives of too many. Getting What if it were admirable to seek help? help is more than okay – it is important, respectable, courageous, and necessary. We can help end the We believe it is! stigma by showing acceptance, support and respect for mental health issues and those who address them If you are already getting counseling, that’s confidential. in their lives. You don’t have to talk about it. But if you choose to, you Adapted from Simple Ways to Reduce the Mental Illness Stigma by Robyn E. Brickel, may find that others want to talk about their experience, MA, LMFT published July 6, 2015 and downloaded 27 October 2017 from https:// too. Once it becomes an okay conversation, then you brickelandassociates.com/mental-illness-stigma/ hear a lot more about it and people start talking.
A New Perspective on Mental Illness
I can... reduce stigma.
Imagine living in a world where mental health and physical health are equally important. If you have a sore throat you go to the
doctor because you want that to get better. If you’ve struggled with feeling depressed or anxious, or with panic attacks, or if some difficult issues happened in your life, you would find it just as easy to get help. Like a cold or the flu, depression, anxiety, or any mental health condition isn’t something you choose. It’s something you have. There is no reason that caring for mental illness should be seen as different from 44 | Learn more about creating a healthier Washington County at WCWIOK.org
LICENSED BEHAVIORAL HEALTH PROVIDERS Listed are local specialists and directions on how to go online and find certified mental health and wellness professionals in your area. STATE BOARD OF BEHAVIORAL HEALTH LICENSURE INSTRUCTIONS TO FINDING ONLINE 1. Go to https://www.ok.gov/behavioralhealth/ 2. Click ‘Licensee Search’ (https://www.ok.gov/ behavioralhealth/counselor/app/index.php ) 3. Then, select License Type (Check all that apply or leave blank to select all) and type in city name then Submit (https://www.ok.gov/ behavioralhealth/counselor/app/search_results. php) 4. Provides Professional Counselor Licensing Search Results for the city entered
OKLAHOMA STATE BOARD OF LICENSED SOCIAL WORKERS 1. Go to https://www.ok.gov/socialworkers/ 2. Select Licensee Search (https://pay.apps.ok.gov/ medlic/social/licensee_search.php) 3. Select Washington from County dropdown; Select Search (https://pay.apps.ok.gov/medlic/ social/licensee_search.php) 4. Licensed Social Workers in Washington County will be displayed LICENSED SOCIAL WORKERS: LCSW (Licensed Clinical Social Worker), and LMSW (Licensed Master Social Worker)
OKLAHOMA BOARD OF EXAMINERS OF PSYCHOLOGISTS INSTRUCTIONS TO FINDING ONLINE
2. Select Public Tab and Select Psychologist Search from the dropdown (https://pay.apps. ok.gov/OSBEP/_app/search/index.php) 3. Select Oklahoma from the State dropdown list (https://pay.apps.ok.gov/OSBEP/_app/search/ index.php) 4. Psychologist in the State of Oklahoma will be listed
LICENSED PSYCHOLOGISTS LAURA FISHER, PhD
415 SE Dewey, St. 301, Bartlesville, OK 74003 | 918.336.7090 | Fax: 918.336.8090 | Monday - Friday 9:00 AM-5:00 PM
K. SPENCER WILSON, PhD
501 SE Johnstone, Suite 503, Bartlesville, OK 74003 | 918.337.6050
Find Veteran's Services In Washington County SEE PAGES 40-41.
1. Go to https://www.ok.gov/psychology/ Learn more about creating a healthier Washington County at WCWIOK.org | 45
Directory OKLAHOMA STATE BOARD OF ALCOHOL AND DRUG COUNSELORS INSTRUCTIONS TO FINDING ONLINE 1. Go to http://www.okdrugcounselors.org/ 2. Click ‘Member Search’ (http://www. okdrugcounselors.org/members.php) 3. Then, select ‘Washington’ from County dropdown; click ‘Search’ 4. Current Results for Washington County will be displayed LICENSED COUNSELORS: LPC (Licensed Professional Counselor), LMFT (Licensed Marital and Family Therapist), and LBP (Licensed Behavioral Practioner) Name
Grand Lake Mental Health - 918.337.8080 Blasdel, Robert LADC Leggett, Jennifer LADC RightWay Medical - 918.337.6007 Dillon, Lindsay CADC Bassett, Monica CADC
Youth and Family Services - 918.335.1111 Cook, Susan LADC Shoff, Stella LADC (Under Supervision) Stages2Change - 918.919.0644 Buck, Susan LADC/MH McCaleb, Debra LADC 12 and 12, Inc - 918-664-4224 Anderegg, Melanie LADC Osage Nation - 1-800-320-8742 Hawthorne, Steve CADC Palmer Continuum of Care - 918.430.0975 Matthews, Robert LADC Family Crisis and Counseling - 918-336-1188 Mueller, Jody CADC ITR Counseling - 918-200-9237 Feuerborn, Hannah LADC True Life Counseling - 918-335.1111 French, Larry
CREOKS - 918.336.0810 Wood, Phyllis
Self-Employed - (877) 672-7225 Brown, Robert L.
Find more information at OKDrugCounselors.org
CELEBRATE RECOVERY is a religous-based, 12-step program that help deal with life’s hurts, habits, and hang-ups. GRACE COMMUNITY CHURCH | 1500 SE Kings Drive, Bartlesville, OK 74006 | 918.333.2030 | Cindy MacIlvaine | Cindy@GCCBartlesville.org Every Monday. • Meal & Fellowship 5:45 PM-6:45 PM • Large Group Worship 7:00 PM-8:00 PM • Small Group 8:00 PM-9:00 PM • Solid Rock Café 9:00 PM-9:30 PM • Celebration Place 6:45 PM-9:00 PM • Basic Child Care (Ages 5-12) 6:45 PM-9:00 PM • Suggested Donation $4.00/child
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH | 405 S. Cherokee, Bartlesville, OK 74003 | Roy Gaines | RoyGaines1123@iCloud.com Thursdays at 7:00 PM
HUMBLE ROAD CHURCH | 304 S. Seminole Ave., Bartlesville, OK 74003 | HumbleRoadChurch.com | 918.914.1140 | Melanie Lay | OkieMel@me.com Sunday evenings at 6:00 PM (Celebrate Recovery & meal, donation accepted) and 7:00 PM (service) and 8:00 PM9:00 PM (open chair meeting) | Childcare for Nursery (0-4 years)
46 | Learn more about creating a healthier Washington County at WCWIOK.org
BLUE ZONES — THE POWER 9® Life expectancy of an American born today averages 78.2 years. But this year, over 70,000 Americans have reached their 100th birthday. What are they doing that the average American isn’t (or won’t?) To answer the question, Blue Zone professionals teamed up with National Geographic to find the world’s longest-lived people and study them. The Danish Twin Study established that only about 20% of how long the average person lives is determined by genes; therefore, most of the answers lied within lifestyle and environment. The Blue Zone professionals worked with a team of demographers to find pockets of people around the world with the highest life expectancy, or with the highest proportions of people who reach age 100. They found five places that met their criteria: Barbagia region of Sardinia, Ikaria, Greece, Nicoya Peninsula, Costa Rica, Seventh Day Adventists, and Okinawa, Japan. A team of medical researchers, anthropologists, demographers, and epidemiologists was assembled to search for evidence-based common denominators among all places. They found nine: 1. Move Naturally The world’s longest-lived people don’t pump iron, run marathons or join gyms. Instead, they live in environments that constantly nudge them into moving without thinking about it. They grow gardens and don’t have mechanical conveniences for house and yard work. 2. Purpose - The Okinawans call it “Ikigai” and the Nicoyans call it “plan de vida;” for both it translates to “why I wake up in the morning.” Knowing your sense of purpose is worth up to seven years of extra life expectancy 3. Down Shift - Even people in the Blue Zones experience stress. Stress leads to chronic inflammation, associated with every major age-related disease. What the world’s longest-lived people have that we don’t are routines to shed that stress. Okinawans take a few moments
each day to remember their ancestors, Adventists pray, Ikarians take a nap, and Sardinians do happy hour. 80% Rule - “Hara hachi bu” – the Okinawan, 2500-year old Confucian mantra said before meals reminds them to stop eating when their stomachs are 80 percent full. The 20% gap between not being hungry and feeling full could be the difference between losing weight or gaining it. People in the Blue Zones eat their smallest meal in the late afternoon or early evening and then they don’t eat any more the rest of the day. Plant Slant - Beans, including fava, black, soy, and lentils, are the cornerstone of most centenarian diets. Meat— mostly pork—is eaten on average only five times per month. Serving sizes are 3-4 oz., about the size of deck or cards. Wine @ 5 - People in all Blue Zones (except Adventists) drink alcohol moderately and regularly. Moderate drinkers outlive non-drinkers. The trick is to drink 1-2 glasses per day (preferably Sardinian Cannonau wine), with friends and/or with food. And no, you can’t save up all weekend and have 14 drinks on Saturday. Belong - All but five of the 263 centenarians interviewed belonged to some faith-based community. Denomination doesn’t seem to matter. Research shows that attending faith-based services four times per month will add 4-14 years of life expectancy. Loved Ones First - Successful centenarians in the Blue Zones put their families first. This means keeping aging parents and grandparents nearby or in the home (It lowers disease and mortality rates of children in the home too.). They commit to a life partner (which can add up to 3 years of life expectancy) and invest in their children with time and love (They’ll be more likely to care for you when the time comes). Right Tribe - The world’s longest lived people chose–or were born into–social circles that supported healthy behaviors, Okinawans created ”moais”–groups of five friends that committed to each other for life. Research from the Framingham Studies shows that smoking, obesity, happiness, and even loneliness are contagious. So the social networks of long-lived people have favorably shaped their health behaviors.
To make it to age 100, it helps to have won the genetic lottery. But most of us have the capacity to make it well into our early 90’s and largely without chronic disease. As the Adventists demonstrate, the average person’s life expectancy could increase by 10-12 years by adopting a Blue Zones lifestyle.
Adapted from Power 9® Reverse Engineering Longevity, By Dan Buettner downloaded from https://bluezones.com/2016/11/power-9/ on 27 October 2017
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CENTER FOR THERAPEUTIC INTERVENTION (CTI)
4100 S.E. Adams Rd. Ste E108 Bartlesville, OK 74006 Phone: 918.333.3828 | Fax: 918.333.3875
CTI provides Comprehensive Community Addiction Recovery Services including individual, family, couple, group, outreach, assessments, education, case management, peer counseling, emergency services, wellness activities, psychiatric services, ambulatory detox and medication management. Accepts: Medicaid/Sooner Care, Private Pay, Free Services to Eligible Individuals. Contact: Judy Trent, Office Manager-CM
COOWEESCOOWEE HEALTH CENTER (CHEROKEE NATION HEALTH SERVICES)
395200 W. 2900 Road, Ochelata, OK 74051 | Phone: 918.535.6000 | Same Day Line: 918.535.6014 | Hours: Monday-Friday 8:00 AM - 5:00 PM | Ages 10 - Elderly
Pharmacy: Our pharmacy has multiple options for refills. Provides psychotropic medications. After seeing your provider, check in with the pharmacy: • Call the primary Pharmacy Refill Center Line at 1-866939-0008 • Call the clinic Pharmacy Refill line at 918-535-6060 • Visit www.cherokee.org, under the quick links tab, click on pharmacy refills which will take you to http://www. cherokee.org/healthcare/ where you can either create an account, continue with guest access or sign in with an existing account Behavioral Health: Cherokee Nation Behavioral Health Services offers a variety of programs to meet the needs of the community. The ages that we provide services are ten years old to elders. Our providers are licensed mental health providers through the state of Oklahoma. We specialize in mental health and substance abuse treatment. Our local program components include: Individual Counseling, Family Counseling, Couples/Marriage Counseling, Group Therapy, Substance Abuse Counseling, Inpatient placement for psychiatric stabilization for established behavioral health patients on a voluntary basis
due to suicidal or homicidal ideation, psychotic episodes if deemed appropriate, and Inpatient residential treatment for substance abuse if patient is a Cherokee Nation tribal member and lives in the Cherokee Nation jurisdictional boundaries and meets criterion for this placement. Other services offered through Cherokee Nation Behavioral Health Services: Jack Brown Center-residential chemical dependency placement from ages 13-18; will handle dual diagnosis and other mental health issues and Medication management with Behavioral Health APRN in local health centers. Insurance Accepted: Medicaid/Medicaid Serves: Native Americans Only | Must have CDIB card Groups: Smoking cessations and gambling issues
CHILDREN’S THERAPEUTIC STRATEGIES, PLLC
4200 SE Adams Rd., Bartlesville, OK | Angie Metcalf | 918.331.9050 | BartlesvilleTherapy.com | AngieMetcalf@ bartlesvilletherapy.com Child or Adolescent, Trauma and PTSD, Parenting, Mood Disorders, Anxiety, Autism, Grief, Self Esteem, and more. Starting in Fall 2017, offering 10 groups per week for children, teens, and their families. Provides counseling with parents, foster parents, and children ages 0-3 for attachment and bonding. Provides prenatal and postpartum counseling. No-cost veterans group offered two times per year. Individual and family counseling is provided for all ages. CBT and play therapy, and family systems. Staff are trained in child-parent psychotherapy, play therapy, TF CBT, and EMDR. Grief counseling is available as well.
CHRISTIAN COUNSELING SERVICES OF NORTHEAST OKLAHOMA
3400 SE Frank Phillips Blvd, Ste. 402 Bartlesville, OK, 74006 | Phone: 918.335.1616 | Fax: 918.335.1617 | Ages: 15 to 80 Dr. Jim Musgrave Cell: 918.914.0241 | Email: DrJim@ DrJimMusgrave.com | Monday–Wednesday 9:00 AM-2:00 PM | Friday 9:00 AM-4:00 PM | Saturday by appointment
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Provides Christian counseling to help individuals find help, healing and freedom from the problems and issues in their lives. Specializing in helping individuals who have been diagnosed with Disassociative Identity Disorder or who have not successfully found healing after years of counseling. For individuals, couples, families, as well as marriage counseling; Dr. Musgrave specializes in anxiety, depression, grief, loss, PTSD, anger management, and in helping Ritual Abuse Survivors. Testing for ADHD.
group therapy, divided counseling. Divorce or family crisis, ADHD, anger management, depression, selfesteem, abuse, neglect, adjustment issues, behavior management, grief/loss, anxiety, separation issues, trauma, case management. Insurance Accepted: Medicaid or self-pay
Insurance Accepted: Some private insurance including BlueCross/BlueShield and Community Choice PPO.
821 S. Johnstone, Ste 103, Bartlesville, OK | 918.712.0859 | SRoberston@DaySpring.pfh.org | Fax: 918.388.9078 | PFH.org | Mondayâ€“Friday 8:30 AM-5:00 PM
Groups: TrimLife (being healthy) and Letting Go Super Saturdays (finding relief from your past)
DAWN MARIE COLAW, FIRST WESLEYAN CHURCH
1776 Silver Lake Rd, Bartlesville, OK | 918.333.4760
Dawn Marie Colaw is affiliated with the American Association of Christian Counselors and is a Certified Life Coach. She specializes in personal and relational life coaching, individual, marital and family counseling from a biblical perspective.
CREOKS BEHAVIORAL HEALTH SERVICES
1110 SE Frank Phillips Blvd., Bartlesville, OK, 74006 | Phone: 918.336.0810 | Fax: 918.336.0836 | CREOKS.org | Contact: Marcia Keesee | Monday-Friday 8:00 AM-5:00 PM | Ages 4 and 5. Non-profit home based agency providing all comprehensive behavioral health services with a focus on early education, children, adolescents, and adults. Insurance Accepted: Medicaid (SoonerCare) Service Area: Serves Washington, Nowata, and Osage Counties
Age: 3 and older
DAYSPRING COMMUNITY SERVICES
Community and home-based services for clients of all ages, with a broad range of mental health issues. No drug or alcohol treatment. Health home services. Parent support and wellness groups. Telemedicine and teletherapy. Insurance Accepted: Medicaid (SoonerCare), sliding scale, and self-pay.
FAMILY CRISIS & COUNSELING CENTER, INC.
622 SE Frank Phillips Blvd., Bartlesville, OK 74003 | 918.336.1188 or 800.814.1188 | 24-hour hotline 800.814.1188 | Fax: 918.336.2933 | AdminAssistant@ familycrisis@us | Monday - Friday 9:00 AM-5:00 PM Domestic violence, sexual assault/stalking agency, 24hour hotline and safe shelter. Counseling, groups and victim advocates to help victims get protective orders.
LAURA E. FISHER, PHD.
415 SE Dewey, St. 301, Bartlesville, OK 74003 | 918.336.7090 | Fax: 918.336.8090 | Monday - Friday 9:00 AM-5:00 PM
DAYBREAK FAMILY SERVICES
300 SE Delaware Ave, #6 Bartlesville, OK, 74006 | Phone: 918.561.6000 | Fax: 918.561.6001 | DaybreakFamilyService. com | Monday-Friday 8:00am â€“ 5:00pm Home-based and school-based counseling services; individual therapy, psychosocial rehab, family therapy,
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Individual and family counseling to children; Psychological evaluations and ADHD assessments. Specializing in ADHD, Anxiety Disorders, Physical and Sexual Victimization and Anger management. Insurance Accepted: Medicaid (SoonerCare)
LARRY FRENCH, MA, LADC (TRUE LIFE COUNSELING)
Private practice | 513 E. Third Street, Bartlesville, OK 74003 | 918.397.1584 | firstname.lastname@example.org | Monday - Friday 9:00 AM-5:00 PM Assessments, Individual Counseling, Group Counseling, Education, Life Skill Groups, and Referrals
GRAND LAKE MENTAL HEALTH CENTER, INC.
700 SW Penn Ave., Bartlesville, OK 74003 | 918.337.8080 or Crisis Hotline (24/7): 800-722-3611 | Contact: Kim Hill | Fax: 918.337.8099 | email@example.com | GLMHC.net | Monday-Friday 8:00 AM–5:00 PM (business office) and Thursdays 8:00 AM–7:00 PM, community-based services offered in the evenings. GLMHC is a non-profit agency providing community and home-based services in the Bartlesville, and surrounding areas for over 30 years. Services include behavioral health, individual, group, and family services, as well as crisis intervention, medication management, and recovery support specialist services. GLMHC offers an array of recovery-focused and integrated services for persons with mental illness, substance use disorder, and co-occurring substance related disorders while adhering to contractual and accreditation criteria. Provides psychotropic medication Ages served: All: Persons who meet DMHSAS eligibility criteria, Medicaid, Medicare and some third party insurance accepted (contact local business office).
GRIEF WORKSHOPS - MONA HUCKABY (CERTIFIED GRIEF COUNSELOR AND RN)
918.876.4184 | TheJourneyHome.net | Spring and Fall | 4th Thursday at 6:00 PM for Grief Support Group
Grief Workshops held at the Hope Stone Store twice yearly and run weekly for six seeks. There is no charge to attend and strict confidentiality is observed. Some of the topics for the workshops are symptoms of grief, what is normal when grieving, stages of grief, exploring the life of your loved one and the legacy of a loved one. The workshop sessions ate interactive with participant input and “homework” assignments.
4017 SE Price Road, Ste 2, Bartlesville, OK 74006 | 918.200.9237 | ITRCounseling.com | mail@ ITRCounseling.com Mental health and addiction counseling. Services: premarital counseling, mental health assessments, substance use assessments, co-occurring disorder assessment, anger management, DUI/Drug/Alcohol assessments. All services for adults and adolescents. Groups: DUI School
JAMES J. HUTCHINS, MD
226 SE DeBell, Bldg A, Bartlesville, OK | 918.331.1021 Office practice is limited to outpatient treatment of clinical depression, anxiety disorders, and bipolar disorders. Also treats schizophrenia and Alzheimer’s. Age groups range from adolescents through geriatric.
JANE PHILLIPS MEDICAL CENTER - GERIATRIC BEHAVIORAL SERVICES UNIT
GRIEFSHARE - GRIEF RECOVERY SUPPORT GROUP
3500 SE Frank Phillips Blvd., Bartlesville, OK 74006 | 918.331.1116 | Fax: 918.331.1398 Jane Phillips Medical Center offers behavioral health services to persons 55 or older who require intensive or crisis care. The facility provides inpatient geriatric psychiatric services with 24-hour supervision.
GriefShare is a nondenominational group and features biblical teaching on grief and recovery topics.
JPMC’s experienced staff provides professional and compassionate care from an interdisciplinary team that includes psychiatrists, nurses, occupational therapists, case managers, psychologists, and licensed
First Baptist Church, 5th & Osage Building, 218 East 5th, Bartlesville, OK 74003 | 918.336.6172 | Registration Fee: $15.00
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clinical social workers. Initial psychiatric, nursing, and psychosocial assessments are offered, with additional psychological, nutritional, and activity assessments tailored to meet each patient’s needs.
NOWATA MORTON FAMILY HEALTH CENTER
207 S. Locust Street, Nowata, OK 74048 | 918.273.9911 | Fax: 918.273.9946 | MortonHealth.org | Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, and Friday 8:30 AM -5:30 PM and Thursday 12:00 PM – 5:30 PM Treat depression and anxiety. Psychotropic medication.
RIGHTWAY MEDICAL OF BARTLESVILLE
610 W. Hensley Blvd, Bartlesville, OK 74003 | 918.337.6007 | Contact: Andy Schicke – Director Medication assisted treatment (MAT), the use of medications in combination with counseling and behavioral therapies, for the treatment of substance use disorders.
SAMARITAN COUNSELING & GROWTH CENTER
245 SE Madison Blvd., Bartlesville, OK 74006 | 918.336.1463 | Fax: 918.331.9717 | firstname.lastname@example.org | SamaritanBartlesville.org | Monday-Friday 9:00 AM-7:00 PM (evening hours available by appointment) | Keith Brown | Interim Executive Director | Counseling, psychotherapy service for individuals, couples, families; support groups; educational workshops; consultation. Types of counseling include, but are not limited to: individual, marriage & family, grief, adolescents, ADD/ADHD assessments, parenting, children, stress management, mind/body health, and human relations. All ages served. Insurance Accepted: Accepts Medicare and other insurances. Fee assistance is available based on income and family need.
Susan Buck, LADC/MH #731 | Christian Life Coach | Stages2Change.com | SusanBeeryBuck@gmail.com | (918) 919-0644 Counseling and education with a coach approach.
STEPHEN MINISTRY - GRACE COMMUNITY CHURCH
1500 King Drive Bartlesville, OK 74006 | 918.333.2030 | GCCBartlesville.org | Cindy@GCCBartlesville.org A Stephen Minister is compassionate, full of faith, skilled, trustworthy providing a high level of confidentiality in the relationship. Stephen Ministers are specially trained to listen, care, encourage, and support people who are going through tough times such as loneliness, experiencing grief over the loss of a loved one or other types of losses, retirement changes, unemployment, discouragement, childbirth, hospitalization, divorce, terminal illness, being a shut-in and questions about God and faith. Stephen Ministers will meet once a week with a care receiver for about an hour to listen, care, encourage, and pray for the care receiver. The Stephen Minister brings Christ’s presence into the person’s life; Stephen Ministry is God’s Love in Action. A Stephen Minister receives 50 hours of initial training to provide one-to-one care to their care receivers; they will meet twice a month with Stephen Leaders for supervision, support and continuing education.
SURVIVOR FRIENDS – SURVIVORS OF SUICIDE
918.559.2715 or 918.703.7269 | Denise Phelps or Tia Peters | Meets the 1st Thursday from 6:30 pm to 8:00 pm | Call for location details Meetings are informal, casual, friendly, unstructured, no dues, no rules, no expectations. The purpose is to connect with others who understand the loss of a friend or loved one by suicide. Free resource packages.
SYSTEMS OF CARE/WRAPAROUND
Grand Lake Mental Health, 700 SW Penn Ave., Bartlesville, OK 74003 |918.337.8080 | Fax: 918.337.8099 | Jeff Harlin | Monday—Friday 9:00am-6:00pm Systems of Care is the community coming together to provide services to youth in Washington County. Home based services provided to severe emotional or behavioral disturbances that place youth at risk of outof-home or out-of-school placement. A main goal is to build supports & resources within the community to keep youth at home/school safely. Ages Served: Birth—17 ½ | Insurance Accepted: Accepts Medicaid and DMHSAS
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WILSON PSYCHOLOGICAL ASSOCIATES, PLLC SPENCER WILSON, PhD
417 E. Silas (6th) Street, Bartlesville, OK 74003 | 918.337.6050 | Wilson@WilsonPsychologicalAssociates. com | WilsonPsychologicalAssociates.com Dr. Spence Wilson, PhD, LHSP | Kristin Wilson, MA, LPC | Keesha Kuntz, MA, LPC | Jody Lane, MA, LPC Candidate | Jackson Tefertiller, MA, LPC | Adam Turner, LCSW-US Psychological Evaluation, Individual Psychotherapy, Couples Psychotherapy, Family Psychotherapy, Dementia Evaluation, Mental Health Crisis Intervention, Crisis Counselor, Mental Health Triage, Intensive Substance Abuse Treatment, Biofeedback (Clinic Director and Clinician), Focus on the Family-Affiliated Counselor Insurance Accepted: Medicare, Medicaid, Sliding Scale, and Private Insurance
YOUTH & FAMILY SERVICES OF WASHINGTON COUNTY, INC.
2200 SE Washington Blvd., Bartlesville, OK 74006 | 918.335.1111 | Katie Weatherly, Executive Director | Fax: 918.335.1119 | YouthandFamily@CableOne.net or Katie@CableOne.net | Monday-Friday 8:00 AM–5:00 PM | Weekends and evenings by appointment | YouthandFamilyInc.com Youth and Family Services of Washington County, Inc. serves Washington and Nowata counties through a continuum of counseling, educational, residential and support services. It is a central counseling resource for troubled children, adolescents and their families. Our purpose is to help our clients function successfully and personally, in relationships with others, and within the home, school, work and other social environments. This is done through interventions designed to strengthen the emotional, psychological, and behavioral heal of those we serve. The agency provides individual, family and group counseling, home-based services, rehabilitation services and case management. Ages Served: 5-17 (counseling), ages 7-17 (emergency shelter), all ages for Substance Abuse Program, and adults with Medicaid for counseling. Insurance Accepted: Medicaid and Sliding scale Groups: It’s My Life (First time offender program),
Within My Reach (focuses on healthy relationships), Substance Abuse, Relapse Prevention, DUI assessments, and 24-Hour DUI School. Parenting Groups: Love & Logic, Compassionate Parenting, Early Childhood – Parenting Made Fun
BECAUSE OF HANAH
email@example.com | BecauseofHanah.org If you are in suicidal crisis, dial 911 or please call 1-800273-TALK (8255) or text 741741. Because of Hanah, is a suicide awareness and prevention initiative born out of our family’s tragic nightmare.
THROUGH THE STORM COUNSELING
4017 SE Price Road, Suite 1B, Bartlesville, OK 74006 | 918.332.8382 | ThroughTheStormCounseling@gmail. com Clients enduring depression, anxiety, victimization trauma, marital issues, coping wth high pressure situations, and who are 16 years old or older tend to find me helpful. I have more than 17 years of experience as a counselor and will do an initial brief consult to see if I am a good fit for you.
YOUTHCARE OF OKLAHOMA
713 W. Main Street, Collinsville, OK, 74021 | 866.926.6552 | YouthCareOK.com Provides individual and family counseling to Children, Adolescents, and Adults; psychological evaluations. Community-based programs offering Outpatient Mental Health, Substance Abuse Treatment, Case Management, Health Homes, PCIT and Telemedicine Group Psychotherapy. Our professionals serve clients with mild to moderate emotional and behavioral disabilities. Clients may receive care and treatment in their homes, schools and communities. Ages Served: 3 and up Insurance Accepted: Medicaid (SoonerCare), private pay, BlueCross/BlueShield, and AETNA
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PARKSIDE PSYCHIATRIC HOSPITAL AND CLINIC
1619 East 13th Street, Tulsa OK 74120 | Emergency & 24-hour help call 918.588.8888
Provides inpatient and outpatient services for ages 6 to adult. Detoxification services available for ages 13 years to adults.
TRAITS OF A
Insurance Accepted: major insurances, medicaid, and medicare. Contracts for inpatient services with Cherokee, Creek, Choctaw, and Kickapoo nations.
LEARN ABOUT THE LIFE-SAVING IMPACT OF NALOXONE. SEE PAGE 22-23 TO LEARN MORE.
It is important that all family members are committed to the family and to each other. Husbands and wives who are committed to the marriage have found a major way of keeping the marriage going. It is important that the family comes first over those outside the family. Rather than letting outside activities take prominence over the family, those activities that do should be eliminated. Healthy families tend to select activities that promote the family as being important and help the family to grow closer.
In healthy families there is an admiration for each other. Families respect one another and appreciate what each member of the family contributes. The accomplishments of each family member are valued by the others. Each family member looks for the good in the rest of the family.
Healthy families are ones that spend time together. The amount of time is often as important as the activity chosen. One important event that is often lacking in many families today is a family meal time. Healthy families spend this time being together, enjoying a meal and talking about what is going on in each of their individual lives. These families also spend time playing together and doing activities that all of the family members enjoy doing. Healthy families also have created family traditions including celebrating birthdays, holidays and other important events.
Although not all of those surveyed were members of a particular church or religion, they still felt that spirituality was important. These families had a sense of spiritual wellbeing. Parents are expected to teach their children right from wrong and present good examples of behavior for their children. It is also important for parents to teach their children how to make moral choices for themselves as they mature.
An important aspect of a healthy family is communication. This involves listening to and supporting one another. It is important for parents to listen to their children as much as they expect their children to listen to them. Communication also involves conflict which is a part of every family. The healthy family is able to fight fairly and resolve conflicts that do occur.
Healthy families are able to deal with crisis situations that may occur. Crises in families may be small or large, but healthy families are able to find solutions to their problems. They often depend upon one another for the support that they need. When healthy families cannot solve their problems, they are willing to go outside of the family for solutions.
Adapted from Richard L. Sale, Ph.D and downloaded on 27 October 2017 from https://parenteducation.unt.edu/resources/publication-universitynorth-texas-center-parent-education-partnership-texas-council-fam-1
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ADDITIONAL BEHAVIORAL HEALTH RESOURCES OKLAHOMA STATE BOARD OF ALCOHOL AND DRUG COUNSELORS
WASHINGTON COUNTY ASSOCIATION FOR MENTAL HEALTH
STATE BOARD OF BEHAVIORAL HEALTH LICENSURE
INTERNATIONAL SURVIVORS OF SUICIDE LOSS DAY
The mission of the State Board of Behavioral Health Licensure is to protect the public by promoting and enforcing laws and regulations which govern the practice of Licensed Professional Counselors, Licensed Marital and Family Therapists, and Licensed Behavioral Practitioners.
OKLAHOMA STATE BOARD OF LICENSED SOCIAL WORKS
Mission: To safeguard the welfare of the public of the State of Oklahoma by establishing, promoting and enforcing high standards of practice for licensed social workers.
OKLAHOMA BOARD OF EXAMINERS OF PSYCHOLOGISTS
The Mission of the Oklahoma State Board of Examiners of Psychologists is to protect the public by regulating the practice of psychology in Oklahoma to ensure that only properly qualified psychologists practice psychology in the state and that the psychology profession as a whole is conducted in the public’s best interest.
NORTH AMERICAN ASSOCIATION OF MASTERS IN PSYCHOLOGY
NAMP is the first and only national psychology organization offering membership for individuals trained in Master’s degree programs in psychology. NAMP affirms its commitment to the practice of‘psychology in the public interest,’ based in science and made available to those who will benefit from it and to use psychology to improve lives and to strengthen communities.
DOWN SYNDROME ASSOCIATION OF TULSA
918.876.3056 | AFSP.org/find-support/ive-lost-someone/ survivor-day Survivor Day is the one day a year when people affected by suicide loss gather around the world at events in their local communities to find comfort and gain understanding as they share stories of healing and hope. In 2016, there were over 350 Survivor Day events in 18 countries. This year, all gatherings will include a screening of The Journey: A Story of Healing and Hope, a compelling AFSPproduced documentary about the suicide loss experience, as well as the new follow-up featurette, The Journey Revisited, in which six of the original Journey participants gather three years later to reflect on how their grief and healing journey is evolving. The website includes a search to find events near you.
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS - ALANO CLUB
918.336.7900 | 325 S. Osage Ave., Bartlesville, OK 74003 | AA.org | AAOklahoma.org/locations/alano-club
AUTISM SOCIETY OF CENTRAL OKLAHOMA
CASA HISPANA - HISPANIC OUTREACH CENTER
918.907.1584 | 822 S. Johnstone Ave., Bartlesville, OK 74003 | TonyMilic@AOL.com | FB.com/ CasaHispanaOutreach
CHADD - CHILDREN AND ADULTS WITH ATTENTION DEFICIT DISORDER
CHILD ABUSE AND NEGLECT HOTLINE
OKLAHOMANS FOR EQUALITY
Dennis R. Neill Equality Center | 621 E. 4th Street, Tulsa, OK | 918.743.4297 | OKEA.org
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415 S. Dewey Ave., Bartlesville, OK 74003 | 918.335.1314
Creating a safe space for gay, lesbian, bisexual, transgender youth and their allies, ages 14 -20.
PATHS TO INDEPENDENCE
Providing services to people with disabilities and their families in Washington, Craig and Nowata counties. We provide independent living skills training, child advocacy support for parents, peer counseling, as well as information and referral services.
School for Students with Autism | 4041 Sheridan Rd., Bartlesville, OK 74006 | 918.333.5334 | PTISchool2012@ gmail.com | PathstoIndependence.org
EYE BANK ASSOCIATION OF AMERICA
PFLAG.org/Chapter/Bartlesville | PGLAG.bartlesville@ gmail.com | 918.984.8542 | FB.com/PFLAGBartlesville
202.775.4999 | RestoreSight.org | Dedicated to the restoration of sight.
Extended family of LGBTQ community.
SHRINERS HOSPITALS FOR CHILDREN
Bartlesville Southern Baptist Church | 5711 SE Nowata Rd., Bartlesville, OK 74003 | 918.333.8335 | Wednesdays 6:00 PM to 8:00 PM | Francie Lead (918.914.3494
800.237.5055 | ShrinersHQ.org
MENTAL HEALTH ASSOCIATION OF OKLAHOMA
918.876.3056 | WashingtonCountySuicidePrevention. com | WCWIOK.org
NARCOTICS ANONYMOUS - PHOENIX CLUB
Support group for individuals who have been impacted by a loss to suicide. Meets the 1st Thursday of each month at 6:30 PM at the Bartlesville Library.
MHAOK.org | 1870 S. Boulder Ave., Tulsa, OK 74119 | 918.585.1213 NA.org | 918.747.0017 | Covers Eastern Oklahoma | 325 S. Osage Ave., Bartlesville, OK 74003 | 24-Hour Informational Line: 1.800.749.0017
OASIS SOONER SUCCESS
Oklahoma City | 405.271.6302 or call toll free at 1.877.441.0434 | Sooner-success@OUHSC.edu OASIS is a statewide resource center, providing information, referral and assistance for Oklahomans with disabilities and special health care needs.
OKLAHOMA DEPARTMENT OF HUMAN SERVICES
SURVIVORS OF SUICIDE
800.688.8272 | DDAdvocacy.net A network of programs advocating for the rights of citizens with developmental disabilities; Outreach, Service Management, Self-Advocacy.
Educational resources to help present the misuse of prescription medications.
Lead agency for health insurance for children who qualify, as well as developmental disabilities and respite care.
OKLAHOMA HEALTH CARE AUTHORITY
OKHCA.org | 405.522.7300
Provide health and medical policy information to medicaid consumers and providers, administer SoonerCare and other health-related programs.
OPENARMS YOUTH PROJECT
OpenArmsProject.org | 918-838-7104
AMERICA STARTS TALKING
Aims to elevate discussion around the safe use of prescription opioid pain medication and managing opioid emergencies.
SUPPORT GROUP FOR FOSTER/ADOPTED FAMILIES
CityChurchOk.com | One Tuesday, per Month | Child Care Provided | City Church 4222 Rice Creek Rd, Bartlesville, OK 74006 | Contact: firstname.lastname@example.org
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Support Group NATIONAL ALLIANCE ON MENTAL ILLNESS (NAMI) RECOVERY SUPPORT GROUP NAMI Family-To-Family is a FREE, 12-session education program for family, partners, friends, and significant others of adults living with mental illness. This support group is a peer-led support group for family members, caregivers, and loved ones of individuals living with mental illness. Gain insight from the challenges and successes of others facing similar circumstances.
1 IN 4 OKLAHOMANS LIVE WITH A MENTAL ILLNESS. IT’S TIME TO CONNECT AND RECOVER! NAMI.org | TorreyPlace@AOL.com | NAMIOklahoma.org | FB.com/ NAMIWashingtonCoOk | 918.336.1288
Dates & Location 2nd Thursday of each month 7:00-8:30 PM | Torrey Place - 914 E 3rd Street, Bartlesville, OK 74003 | Free of Charge
Leaders Dylan | 918.418.7678 Linda | 918.327.2682
WHAT PEOPLE ARE SAYING - “USING THE [NAMI] SUPPORT GROUP MODEL IS SO ESSENTIAL TO THE SUCCESS OF OUR FAMILY SUPPORT GROUPS. AS A GROUP, THE COLLECTIVE WISDOM COVERED A LOT OF POSSIBILITIES.”
What to Expect • Meets weekly for 90 minutes, free of charge • Designed and cofidential for adults (18 and over) living with mental illness • Facilitated by trained individuals who live in recovery • Does not endorse or recommend any medications or treatments • Guided by Principles of Support
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NAMI — CLASS SCHEDULE Class One: Introduction - Special features of the course, learning about the normative stages of our emotional reactions to the trauma of mental illness; our belief system and principles; your goals for your family member with mental illness; understanding illness symptoms as a “double-edged sword.” Class Two: Understanding Schizophrenia and Mood Epsisodes ( Depression and Mania) Characteristic features of psychotic illnesses; questions and answers about getting through the critical periods in mental illness; keeping a crisis file. Class Three: Mood Episodes, Borderline Personality Disorder, Anxiety Disorders, PostTraumatic Stress Disorder, Dual Diagnosis - Types and sub-types of mood episodes: diagnostic criteria for borderline personality disorder, panic disorder, obsessive compulsive disorder, post-traumatic stress disorder, cooccurring brain and addictive disorders, telling our stories. Class Four: Basic About the Brain - Functions of key brain areas, research on functional and structural brain abnormalities in the major mental illnesses, genetic revolution in biological psychiatry, genetic transmissions of major mental illnesses, infectious and neurodevelopmental ‘second hits’ which may cause mental illness, the biology of recovery, individual stages of recovery from brain disorders. Class Five: Problem Solving Skills Workshop How to define a problem; sharing our problem statements; solving the problem; setting limits
Class Six: Medication Review - How medications work; basic psychopharmacology of the mood and anxiety disorders, and schizophrenia; medication side effects, key treatment issues, stages of adherence to medications, early warning signs of relapse. Class Seven: Inside Mental Illness Understanding the subjective experience of coping with a brain disorder, problems in maintaining self-esteem and positive identity, gaining empathy for the psychological struggle to protect ones integrity in mental illness. Class Eight: Communication Skills Workshop - How illness interferes with the capacity to communicate, learning to be clear, how to respond when the topic is loaded, talking to the person behind the symptoms of mental illness. Class Nine: Self-care - Learning about family burden, sharing in relative groups, handling negative feelings of anger, entrapment, guilt, and grief, how to balance our lives. Class Ten: The Vision and Potential of Recovery - Learning about key principles of rehabilitation and model programs of community support, a first-person account of recovery from a guest speaker ( an individual living with mental illness). Class Eleven: Advocacy - Challenging the power of stigma in our lives, learning how to change the system, meet and hear from people advocating for change. Class Twelve: Review, Sharing, and Evaluation - Certification ceremony and celebration!
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ABOUT THE PUBLISHER:
WASHINGTON COUNTY WELLNESS INITIATIVE
The WCWI is a 501(c)(3) Non-Profit Corporation and is certified through the Public Health Institute of Oklahoma as a County Health Improvement Organization. Our four main focus areas are Healthcare, Lifestyle/Prevention, Mental Health, and Poverty. Based on these four focus areas, workgroups were developed to address needs within the commuunity. The WCWI provides leadership and administrative support to the workgroups and facilitates collaboration. 58 | Learn more about creating a healthier Washington County at WCWIOK.org
Access to Healthcare The mission of Access Access To to Healthcare is that all people in Washington County who are currently uninsured or underinsured will have a â€œmedical homeâ€? that focuses on prevention, early detection and coordinated medical care.
decent, affordable, accessible housing for lowand moderate-income households in Washington County. The mission is to mobilize community partners to increase access to affordable housing through committed action. Positive Influence Committee
Creating Hope and Nurturing Great Environments
The mission of PIC is to create hope and nurture
Casa Hispana Hispanic Outreach great environments. Currently the committee Center is focused on reducing underage drinking and The mission of Casa Hispana is to opioid misuse. -----------------------------------positively integrate Hispanics by Washington County networking information, capabilities and services, Association for creating opportunities for full participation and Washington County contribution in our community. --------------------- Association for Mental Health Mental Health The purpose of the Family Promise of Washington County Association for Mental Health Washington County shall be to improve mental health by promoting the Family Promise is a nonprofit and non-denominational organization for families in development of community programs and policies. transition. The program provides temporary shelter ----------------------------------------------------Washington County Suicide hosted by host congregations. The mission is to Prevention Coalition help homeless and low-income families achieve The mission of the Washington sustainability or self-sufficiency. -------------------County Suicide Prevention Coalition is to prevent suicide Car Repair Project Car Repair in Washington County through The mission of the Car Project awareness, education and Repair Project is to assist low-income individuals with transportation effective prevention, intervention, and postvention. needs such as car repairs, car insurance ----------------and car tags. ----------------------------- Washington Washington County County Transportation Coalition Project Prom Transportation Project The vision for Project Prom is to Coalition provide the prom experience The primary goal for WCTC is to reinstate and expand for low-income youth allowing routes for bus service throughout the county. them to become more confident and raise their selfesteem. ---------------------------------------------
Washington County Affordable Housing Coalition washington county The Affordable Housing Coalition Affordable Housing Coalition assesses housing gaps and barriers, and maintains a housing advocacy group designed to pull community partners together to increase and preserve the supply of Learn more about creating a healthier Washington County at WCWIOK.org | 59
Washington County Wellness Initiative Nurturing Healthy Communities
PO Box 3812, Bartlesville, Oklahoma 74006-3812 | WCWIOK.org | facebook.com/WCWIOK 918.876.3056 | info@WCWIOK.org
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The Washington County Wellness Initiative Wellness Resource Guide is for informational purposes only. This guide is merely a tool to assist...
Published on Nov 1, 2017
The Washington County Wellness Initiative Wellness Resource Guide is for informational purposes only. This guide is merely a tool to assist...