Grants Manager

Grants Manager

Kristine Schultz coordinates every stage of the grantmaking work processes inside Interact for Health, from RFP development through completed project. She documents regulatory compliance, creates grantmaking procedures, maintains a substantial database, and generates internal and external reports. Kristine also supervises Interact for Health's administrative support staff.

Kristine was Interact's 2011-2012 Robert I. Westheimer intern. She holds a bachelor's degree in psychology from the University of Chicago and a master's degree in social work from the University of Kentucky. Kristine previously worked at Hamilton Choices, coordinating care for children with emotional disturbances, and Greater Cincinnati Behavioral Health Services, managing cases for adults with severe mental illnesses.

Phone: 513-458-6619
E-mail: kschultz@interactforhealth.org

Download a printable version of Kristine Schultz's bio here. 



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  • Traumatic experiences among children in Greater Cincinnati

    According to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, children need “safe, stable, nurturing relationships and environments” to grow up to be healthy. A lack of healthy relationships and environments or adverse childhood experiences (ACEs) can lead to long-term health challenges and negative health outcomes.

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  • Seven in 10 parents in the region reported that their child’s teeth were excellent or very good

    The 2017 Child Well Being Survey (CWBS) asked parents and guardians in Greater Cincinnati and Northern Kentucky to rate their child’s dental health and asked how many times their child had seen a dentist for preventive care in the past 12 months.

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  • Access to health care among children in Greater Cincinnati

    Most children in Greater Cincinnati and Northern Kentucky have a usual place to go when they are sick or need advice about health.

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  • Health insurance coverage among children in our region

    Most parents and guardians reported that their child had health insurance coverage in the past 12 months.

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  • Delayed health care among children in Greater Cincinnati

    Most parents reported that their child received health care when it was needed.

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  • Chronic medical conditions prevalent among Greater Cincinnati children

    Asthma, attention deficit hyperactivity disorder (ADHD) and anxiety are the most commonly diagnosed chronic conditions among children in the Greater Cincinnati region, according to data collected through the 2017 Child Well-Being Survey.

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  • Most Ohio adults think state should adopt health education standards

    The Ohio Health Issues Poll (OHIP) is conducted every year to learn more about the health opinions, behaviors and status of adults in Ohio. In 2017, OHIP asked Ohio adults about state health education standards.

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  • Health and healthy behaviors among youth in our region.

    The 2017 Child Well-Being Survey (CWBS) asked parents and guardians of youth in Greater Cincinnati and Northern Kentucky to describe the overall health of their child. CWBS also asked about specific health behaviors such as physical activity and sleep patterns.

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  • Results show shift in perception from substance abuse being seen as moral failure to a chronic illness.

    The Kentucky Health Issues Poll (KHIP) found that 7 in 10 Kentucky adults believe that addiction is a disease (70%). Attitudes towards addiction as a disease were the same both among respondents who have a family member or friend who has experienced problems with substance abuse, and among those who did not indicate such firsthand experience with addiction.

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  • Kentucky adults continue to cite heroin use as causing problems for friends, family

    The most recent Kentucky Health Issues Poll (KHIP) and Ohio Health Issues Poll (OHIP) has found that more than 2 in 10 Ohio adults (23%) report knowing someone who has trouble as a result of using heroin, while just under 2 in 10 Kentucky adults (16%) report knowing someone affected by heroin use.

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