Inspiring better health for all.
What’s new at the Health Department?
Public Health Programs
We have many different health programs available to help in people’s everyday lives and for emergencies. Click to learn about Emergency Preparedness, Community Garden and our Resource & Crisis Hotlines.
We offer radon kits and well water test kits. Well water testing kits are free annually for low-income families with pregnant women or children in the home.
Community Health Plans
Learn about our priority health concerns in our community and the coalitions and committees working to improve them.
Learn about our programs that help individuals quit smoking as well as those working to protect young people from starting through education and outreach.
Women, Infants, and Children (WIC)
The special supplemental nutrition program for Women, Infants, and Children (WIC) provides federal grants to states for supplemental foods, health care referrals, and nutrition education. Learn about who qualifies and how to apply.
Pregnancy and Newborn Programs
These programs are helpful during pregnancy, following the birth of the child, and during the early childhood years for providing support and education. Read more about these programs.
The Wisconsin Well Woman’s Program (WWWP) provides preventive health screening services to women with little or no health insurance coverage. Click to learn more.
These include blood pressure checks and Tuberculin (TB) skin tests. Learn how to get these done.
Our lead program provides screening and follow-up for children with elevated lead levels, and education on reducing lead exposures. We also have a certified child passenger safety technician to help with choosing the correct car seat and proper installation. Learn more.
Routine vaccinations are important for protecting our community from disease. We have information reguarding adult and child vaccines. Learn more.
Disease Control and Prevention
Communicable diseases, also called infectious diseases, are illnesses caused by organisms such as bacteria, viruses, fungi and parasites. Sometimes, the illness is not due to the organism itself, but rather a toxin that the organism produces after it has been introduced into a human host.