Newly hired CEO Laura Michalski kicks off the holiday giving season at Fourth Street Clinic – Utah’s nonprofit that provides health care services for homeless Utahns—by launching GiveOne RaiseTwo. December 1-10, several individuals and corporations will double all donations made to Fourth Street Clinic. Perfect for #GivingTuesday. This year sponsors have pledged $200,000 in matching dollars, and all funds raised will underwrite the cost of medical services for homeless Utahns and expand mental health and substance abuse services.

 

This is an exceptional year for awareness on this issue as The Leonardo opens the No Fixed Address: The Faces of America’s Homelessness exhibit. “Fourth Street Clinic has been apart of the advisory board and is displaying a Homeless Memorial that honors those in our city who have lost their lives to homelessness,” say Michalski. The memorial will be permanently installed outside Fourth Street Clinic when the exhibit ends in Spring of 2015. Fourth Street Clinic invites the community for special evening December 4 at The Leo to enjoy the exhibit and a reception to meet Laura Michalski and other staff. Museum entrance will be free from 5:30-8:30pm that evening.

See full story here.


Sep 24, 2014

We Are Hiring!

Great news! We have been awarded nearly $500,000 in new federal grants to expand and integrate physical medicine with mental health and substance abuse services! Visit http://www.fourthstreetclinic.org/about-us/employment-opportunities for all opportunities to join our dynamic team!

 

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Fourth Street Clinic’s Board of Directors begins a national search for the Chief Executive Officer (CEO) position as Kristy Chambers steps down. Board Member Dr. Scott Williams will be leading the search committee. Candidates can apply at This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it..

 

 

 

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On March 6, 2014, members of Fourth Street Clinic's Consumer Advisory Board (CAB) handed Governor Herbert a letter of support for his plan to expand health insurance coverage to them. 78% of Fourth Street Clinic patients remain uninsured and ineligible for the state's Medicaid program. Governor Herbert was at Fourth Street Clinic for a tour and to hear patient stories about their stuggles with accessing health insurance. CAB is a group of current Fourth Street Clinic patients who are in various stages of transitioning out of homelessness. The group advises Fourth Street Clinic's Senior Management Team and Board of Directors.

jpgLetter to the Governor

 

Dr. Ronald Kehl becomes Fourth Street Clinic's first-ever dentist thanks to local business Alsco's $625,000 pledge. As part of its 125th Anniversary, Alsco, an international linen and uniform rental company headquarted in Salt Lake City, has agreed to provide $125,000 a year for five years to fund this position and ensures a January 2014 Grand Opening of Fourth Street Clinic's newly constructed, on-site Dental Clinic. The total annual cost of the Dental Clinic is $450,000, but with Alsco's pledge, Fourth Street Clinic can start saying "Yes" to homeless Utahns in need of dental care. In addition to financial support, Alsco will also donate linen services that will offset current clinic expenses by an estimated $10,000 a year. A
 

Most Utahns who live in poverty and have lost their homes do not qualify for Utah’s Medicaid insurance program. This is because to qualify, one must be both poor and have dependents or be disabled. Our board of directors recently delivered a letter to Governor Herbert endorsing a full Medicaid expansion. Read the full letter here.

A visit—any day—to the Fourth Street Clinic’s waiting room quickly reveals that for those living in poverty, dental care is both a top priority and virtually nonexistent. Dani’s mom lost her teeth by the time she was 40 years old, so Dani just expects it to happen to her. Behind her sits Sam who is leaning against the wall with ice to his face as he waits for a follow up medical appointment for a recent tooth extraction. In front of Sam is Sidney who hasn’t had teeth in five years and looks forward to the day that he can eat solid food and smile again. When asked who else in the waiting room has trouble with their teeth, 80 percent raise their hands*.

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