Privacy Policy

Privacy Policy


Throughout our web site, we have placed live links to other web sites. Such external sites contain information created, published, maintained, or otherwise posted by institutions or organizations independent of Interact for Health, formerly The Health Foundation of Greater Cincinnati, and the copyright and privacy policies of these institutions or organizations apply to that material. Interact for Health does not endorse, approve, certify, or control these external sites and does not guarantee the accuracy, completeness, efficacy, or timeliness of information located at such sites. Reference to any specific commercial product, process, or service does not constitute or imply endorsement, recommendation, or favoring by Interact for Health. Interact for Health assumes no responsibility for consequences resulting from use of information obtained at linked sites. Interact for Health is not responsible for, and expressly disclaims all liability for, damages of any kind arising out of use, reference to, reliance on, or performance of such information.


Interact for Health holds the copyright for the materials published on our web site or has the right to publish such material, including reports and other publications. Permission is granted to reproduce Interact for Health materials - including reports and other publications - provided that these reproductions are not used for a commercial purpose, that you do not collect any fees for the reproductions, that our materials are faithfully reproduced (without addition, alteration, or abbreviation), and that they include any copyright notice, attribution, or disclaimer appearing on the original. Free copies of our materials, reports, and publications are available by contacting our Director, Publications, at (513) 458-6621.

Privacy Policy

We do not currently collect information about you when you visit our web site unless you choose to provide that information to us. If you do choose to provide information to us (such as through our subscription or ordering forms), we will:

  • not share this information with anyone not on Interact for Health staff;
  • not provide this information to any third party or use it for any electronic mailing lists (other than for Greater Cincinnati Health Watch, and then only if you subscribe to this service); and
  • not collect information for commercial marketing.

Health Watch

Greater Cincinnati Health Watch is a free biweekly e-mail newsletter published by Interact for Health.

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Happening Now

  • 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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