MCHDContacts  |  Search

MCHDContacts  |  Search

Priority Goals for the Health Department

> Increase public health perception of Health Department Services
> Increase prevention and wellness programs including chronic disease
> Develop and expand health education
> Improve collaboration with outside agencies (improve existing and create new)

Mission Statement

The Madison County– London City Health District is committed to caring for our community through professional services to ensure health and wellness for our citizens.

Prevent   Promote   Protect

POD Guidance for Businesses

Bed Bugs!

Sexual Health Clinic

Recalls
To provide better service in alerting the American people to unsafe, hazardous or defective products, six federal agencies with vastly different jurisdictions have joined together to create  - www.recalls.gov - a "one stop shop" for U.S. Government recalls.
This section provides Ohioans information regarding primarily "class I" food product recall announcements. www.odh.ohio.gov/alerts/food/foodrecall

Madison County-London City Health District Emergency
Response Plan

CHIKUNGUNYA:
 
What is an imported case?
 
Information for the general public

Reporting Communicable Diseases
According to the Ohio Administrative Code, disease cases (suspect or confirmed) are to be reported to the local health department. The Infection Disease Control Manual (http://www.odh.ohio.gov/healthResources/infectiousDiseaseManual.aspx) outlines the requirements for reporting Ohio�s communicable diseases and provides a list of the reportable diseases.
Class A, B and C diseases are to be reported to the local health department on the Ohio Confidential Reportable Disease Form (http://www.odh.ohio.gov/pdf/IDCM/frm3334.pdf)

How to Report Communicable Diseases
Fax all Class B disease reports to secure fax: 740-852-5418

Call in any Class A or C disease immediately to: 740-852-3065
(outside office hours phone message will direct the reporter to call the manned 24/7 emergency number)
Enteroviruses are very common viruses. There are more than 100 types of enteroviruses. It is estimated that 10 to 15 million enterovirus infections occur in the U.S. each year. Most people infected with enteroviruses have no symptoms or only mild symptoms, but some infections can be serious. Infants, children and teenagers are most likely to get infected with enteroviruses and become sick. This is because they do not yet have immunity from previous exposures to these viruses. Most enterovirus infections in the U.S. occur seasonally during the summer and fall, and outbreaks often tend to occur in several-year cycles. > Read More

Ebola is the cause of a viral hemorrhagic fever disease. Symptoms include: fever, headache, joint and muscle aches, weakness, diarrhea, vomiting, stomach pain, lack of appetite and abnormal bleeding. > Read More

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