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'Medical care Ohio Cleveland' in subject
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Medical care -- Ohio -- Cleveland. (7)
Hospitals -- Ohio -- Cleveland. (5)
Jewish women -- Ohio -- Cleveland. (5)
Jews -- Ohio -- Cleveland -- Charities. (5)
Medical care -- Ohio -- Cleveland (5)
Mount Sinai Hospital (Cleveland, Ohio) (5)
Nursing schools -- Ohio -- Cleveland. (5)
Charities -- Ohio -- Cleveland. (4)
Hospitals -- Ohio -- Cleveland -- Administration. (4)
Jewish women -- Ohio -- Cleveland -- Societies and clubs. (4)
Jews -- Ohio -- Cleveland. (4)
Charitable uses, trusts and foundations -- Ohio -- Cleveland. (3)
Jewish Women's Hospital (Cleveland, Ohio) (3)
Jewish refugees -- Ohio -- Cleveland -- Medical care (3)
Young Ladies Hebrew Association for the Care of the Needy Sick (Cleveland, Ohio) (3)
Case Western Reserve University. School of Medicine (2)
Charitable uses, trusts, and foundations -- Ohio -- Cleveland. (2)
Charities -- Ohio -- Cleveland (2)
Cleveland imprints 1971 (2)
Glenville (Cleveland, Ohio) (2)
Medical personnel -- Ohio -- Cleveland -- Photographs. (2)
University Hospitals Health System (2)
African Americans -- Ohio -- Cleveland. (1)
Afro-Americans -- Medical care -- Ohio -- Cleveland. (1)
Aged -- Ohio -- Cleveland (1)
Arts -- Ohio -- Cleveland (1)
Case Western Reserve University School of Medicine (1)
Case Western Reserve University. School of Medicine. (1)
Charities, Medical -- Ohio -- Cleveland. (1)
Cleveland (Ohio) -- Genealogy. (1)
Cleveland (Ohio). City Infirmary. (1)
Cleveland Foundation (1)
Cleveland Health Care Alternatives, Inc. (1)
Cleveland imprints 1999 (1)
Education --Ohio -- Cleveland (1)
Elderly poor -- Ohio -- Cleveland. (1)
Endowments -- Ohio -- Cleveland (1)
Environmental protection -- Ohio -- Cleveland (1)
Glenville Health Association (Cleveland, Ohio). (1)
Health facilities -- Ohio -- Cleveland (1)
Health facilities -- Ohio -- Cleveland. (1)
Homeless persons -- Ohio -- Cleveland. (1)
Hospitals -- Ohio -- Cleveland (1)
Immigrants -- Ohio -- Cleveland. (1)
Jewish Women's Hospital (Cleveland, Ohio). (1)
Jews -- Ohio -- Cleveland (1)
Minorities -- Ohio -- Cleveland (1)
Mount Sinai Hospital (Cleveland, Ohio) -- History. (1)
Mt. Sinai Medical Center (Cleveland, Ohio) (1)
Nurses -- Ohio -- Cleveland -- Photographs. (1)
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1Title:  Glenville: a health profile    
 Creator:  Metropolitan Health Planning Corporation 
 Publication:  The Corporation, Cleveland, Ohio,1971. 
 Notes:  Bibliography: p. 32. 
 Call #:  Pam. M279 
 Extent:  32 p. : ill., maps ; 23 cm. 
 Subjects:  Medical care -- Ohio -- Cleveland | Glenville (Cleveland, Ohio) | Cleveland imprints 1971
 
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2Title:  Health facilities inventory, 1969    
 Creator:  Metropolitan Health Planning Corporation 
 Publication:  s.n.], Cleveland,1971. 
 Notes:  Cover title. Inventory of hospitals, nursing homes, and rest homes. 
 Call #:  Pam. M280 
 Extent:  51 p. maps, tabs. 28 cm. 
 Subjects:  Hospitals -- Ohio -- Cleveland | Nursing homes -- Ohio -- Cleveland | Medical care -- Ohio -- Cleveland | Rest homes -- Ohio -- Cleveland | Cleveland imprints 1971
 
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3Title:  University Hospitals Health System: advanced care, advanced caring : report to the community, 1999    
 Creator:  University Hospitals Health System 
 Publication:  University Hospitals Health System, Cleveland, Ohio,1999. 
 Notes:  Cover title. 
 Call #:  F34ZSH U59R42 1999 
 Extent:  73 p. : ill. (chiefly col.) ; 31 cm. 
 Subjects:  University Hospitals Health System | Medical care -- Ohio -- Cleveland | Health facilities -- Ohio -- Cleveland | Cleveland imprints 1999
 
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4Title:  A decade of transformation: the growth of University Hospitals Health System, 1992-2002 : a letter    
 Creator:  Walters, Farah M. 
 University Hospitals of Cleveland (Ohio)
 Publication:  University Hospitals of Cleveland, Cleveland, Ohio,2002] 
 Notes:  Title from cover. 
 Call #:  Pam. Z1270 
 Extent:  16 p. : ill., map ; 28 cm. 
 Subjects:  University Hospitals Health System | University Hospitals of Cleveland (Ohio) | Medical care -- Ohio -- Cleveland
 
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5Title:  Cleveland Foundation Records, Series II     
 Creator:  Cleveland Foundation 
 Dates:  1923-1982 
 Abstract:  The Cleveland Foundation was first community trust in the United States. It was organized in Cleveland, Ohio, in 1914 by Frederick J. Goff and the Board of Directors of the Cleveland Trust Company. It has provided funds for educational and artistic development and for humanitarian purposes such as housing and aid to children and the handicapped. The collection consists of grant proposal files, containing the Foundation's evaluation, correspondence, and progress reports. Also included are administrative records of the Foundation. 
 Call #:  MS 4092 
 Extent:  62.00 linear feet (62 containers) 
 Subjects:  Cleveland Foundation | Endowments -- Ohio -- Cleveland | Arts -- Ohio -- Cleveland | Aged -- Ohio -- Cleveland | Education --Ohio -- Cleveland | Environmental protection -- Ohio -- Cleveland | Medical care -- Ohio -- Cleveland | Minorities -- Ohio -- Cleveland | Social work with youth -- Ohio -- Cleveland | Substance abuse -- Ohio -- Cleveland | Charities -- Ohio -- Cleveland
 
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6Title:  Glenville Health Association Records     
 Creator:  Glenville Health Association 
 Dates:  1975-1986 
 Abstract:  The Glenville Health Association was a private health care center that provided service to the poor in the Glenville area of Cleveland, Ohio. It began in 1970, and was located at 10640 St. Clair Avenue. It ceased services in 1989. The Cleveland Health Care Alternatives, Inc. was founded in 1985 and was made up of health care providers in the University Circle, area, including the Glenville Health Association. The collection consists of board of trustees minutes, brochures, newspaper clippings, and advertisements of the Glenville Health Association. Also included are minutes, 1985-1986, for the Operating Committee of the Cleveland Health Care Alternatives, Inc., an association of health care providers in the University Circle area of Cleveland offering services to persons on medical assistance. 
 Call #:  MS 4584 
 Extent:  0.20 linear feet (2 containers) 
 Subjects:  Glenville Health Association (Cleveland, Ohio). | Cleveland Health Care Alternatives, Inc. | Health facilities -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Charities, Medical -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Medical care -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Poor -- Medical care -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Afro-Americans -- Medical care -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | African Americans -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Glenville (Cleveland, Ohio)
 
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7Title:  City Infirmary, Cleveland, Ohio, Records     
 Creator:  City Infirmary, Cleveland, Ohio 
 Dates:  1867-1876 
 Abstract:  The City Infirmary was established in Cleveland, Ohio, in 1855 to house and assist the poor, aged, mentally ill, and handicapped. The State of Ohio authorized county governments to build and administer poorhouses and infirmaries to provide long-term care for the poor and homeless in 1816. Cuyahoga County was the only county that did not establish a poorhouse, so Cleveland built a combined poorhouse/infirmary in 1827 behind Erie Street Cemetery that accepted referrals from throughout the county. As the population of Cleveland expanded rapidly, its City Council voted in 1849 for a tax levy to pay for a separate workhouse and infirmary. In 1855 the new City Infirmary was built on the site of the current Cleveland Metropolitan General Hospital. A few years later, Cleveland was experiencing the consequences of a national economic panic which included an influx of "inmates" to the City Infirmary that included newborn babies, the elderly, and the infirm. Immediately after the American Civil War, Ohio changed its infirmary law to require the election of infirmary directors and boards, thus injecting politics into the management of the City Infirmary. Cleveland's population doubled between 1860-1870, its economy rapidly industrialized, and its immigrant population increased dramatically. The City Infirmary cared for the poorest, most vulnerable citizens of Cleveland and Cuyahoga County during this era, including destitute individuals and families, the mentally ill, the aged, children too young to be apprenticed, alcoholics, and those suffering from mental and physical disabilities. During the 1870s, Cleveland was again mired in an economic panic that did not begin to ease until 1878. The City Infirmary again experienced a flood of impoverished and ill individuals and families seeking aid. Increasingly, those seeking help at the City Infirmary were recent immigrants to the United States, including Germans, Irish, and Eastern Europeans. At the turn of the century, the City Infirmary was transformed into Cooley Farms which became a national model for service delivery and rehabilitation. The collection consists of one intake ledger. 
 Call #:  MS 5134 
 Extent:  0.20 linear feet (1 container) 
 Subjects:  Cleveland (Ohio). City Infirmary. | Hospitals -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Public health -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Medical care -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Registers of births, etc. -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Poor -- Ohio -- Cleveland | Elderly poor -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Orphans -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Homeless persons -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Immigrants -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Cleveland (Ohio) -- Genealogy.
 
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8Title:  Mount Sinai Hospital Records, Series II     
 Creator:  Mount Sinai Hospital 
 Dates:  1915-2004 
 Abstract:  Mount Sinai Hospital had its origins in the Young Ladies Hebrew Association for the Care of the Needy Sick, created in 1892 by nine young women in Cleveland, Ohio. In 1900, they changed their name to the Jewish Women's Hospital Association. A 29-bed facility, named Mount Sinai Hospital, opened in 1903 at 2373 E. 37th St. In 1916, a new, larger facility was opened at E. 105th St. and Ansel Rd. Innovations included outpatient clinics for pediatrics and mental hygiene, established in 1915. A nursing school was included. Mount Sinai affiliated with Western Reserve University for the training and education of its nurses in 1930, and its doctors in 1947. Medical research was given a high priority. The Women's and Junior Women's auxiliaries provided important assistance to the medical staff and patients, including a nursery school for children of nurses and volunteers. Mount Sinai served as a major medical resource for Cleveland's east side throughout its history. Expansion included a twelve-story building and a kidney dialysis center (1960), a new laboratory facility (1970), and an outpatient clinic in the Cleveland suburb of Beachwood (1972). A new medical wing was added to the hospital in the 1980s, and in 1993 an integrated medical campus was opened at the Beachwood facility. In 1996, the nonprofit hospital was sold to a for-profit company, Primary Health Systems (PHS). In March 1999, PHS filed for bankruptcy, and in February 2000, Mount Sinai Hospital closed. The collection consists of agendas, annual reports, budgets, bylaws, certificates, contracts, constitutions, correspondence, financial statements, handbooks, ledgers, legal briefs, minutes, newsletters, newspaper clippings, notebooks, play scripts, reports, resolutions, rosters, scrap books, histories, publications, speech texts, surveys, and tax records. 
 Call #:  MS 4919 
 Extent:  28.80 linear feet (39 containers and 11 oversize volumes) 
 Subjects:  Charitable uses, trusts, and foundations -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Charities -- Ohio -- Cleveland | Jewish women -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Jews -- Ohio -- Cleveland -- Charities. | Jews -- Ohio -- Cleveland | Medical care -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Medical personnel -- Ohio -- Cleveland -- Photographs. | Mount Sinai Hospital (Cleveland, Ohio) -- History. | Mount Sinai Hospital (Cleveland, Ohio) | Mt. Sinai Medical Center (Cleveland, Ohio) | Nurses -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Nursing schools -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Physicians -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Women -- Ohio -- Cleveland -- Charities
 
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9Title:  Diana Tittle Mount Sinai Medical Center Research Papers     
 Creator:  Tittle, Diana 
 Dates:  1891-2015 
 Abstract:  Mount Sinai Hospital (1903-2000) had its origins in the Young Ladies Hebrew Association for the Care of the Needy Sick, created in 1892 by nine young women in Cleveland, Ohio. The hospital opened in 1903. In 1996, the nonprofit hospital was sold to a for-profit company, Primary Health Systems (PHS). In March 1999, PHS filed for bankruptcy, and in February 2000, Mount Sinai Hospital closed. The closure of Mount Sinai was a significant development in the history of medicine in the Cleveland area and in the history of the Jewish community. Diana Tittle, author of Welcome to Heights High: The Crippling Politics of Restructuring America's Public Schools and other titles, began research on a book documenting the closure of Mt. Sinai in 2004. Amid concerns that the ongoing consolidation of the health care delivery system and the ongoing national health care debate would overshadow her publication, Tittle reached the decision to pursue an alternative use for her research other than publication. This collection preserves her research in its entirety, including primary source materials she collected and extensive notes from numerous oral history interviews. The collection consists of articles, booklets, brochures, correspondence, drafts, indexes, memoranda, newsletters, newspaper clippings, notes, overviews of specific subjects, reports, a scrapbook, summaries, texts of unpublished material, and other documents related to the donor's work on the history of Mt. Sinai Medical Center. 
 Call #:  MS 5413 
 Extent:  8.60 linear feet (10 containers) 
 Subjects:  Case Western Reserve University. School of Medicine | Charitable uses, trusts and foundations -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Charities -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Hospitals -- Ohio -- Cleveland -- Administration. | Hospitals -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Jewish Women's Hospital (Cleveland, Ohio) | Jewish refugees -- Ohio -- Cleveland -- Medical care | Jewish women -- Ohio -- Cleveland -- Societies and clubs. | Jewish women -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Jews -- Ohio -- Cleveland -- Charities. | Jews -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Medical care -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Mount Sinai Hospital (Cleveland, Ohio) | Nursing schools -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Young Ladies Hebrew Association for the Care of the Needy Sick (Cleveland, Ohio)
 
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10Title:  Mount Sinai Hospital Records     
 Creator:  Mount Sinai Hospital 
 Dates:  1903-1996 
 Abstract:  Mount Sinai Hospital had its origins in the Young Ladies Hebrew Association for the Care of the Needy Sick, created in 1892 by nine young women in Cleveland, Ohio. In 1900, they changed their name to the Jewish Women's Hospital Association. A 29-bed facility, named Mount Sinai Hospital, opened in 1903 at 2373 East 37th Street. In 1916, a new, larger facility was opened at East 105th Street and Ansel Road. Innovations included outpatient clinics for pediatrics and mental hygiene, established in 1915. A nursing school was included. Mount Sinai affiliated with Western Reserve University for the training and education of its nurses in 1930, and its doctors in 1947. Medical research was given a high priority. The Women's and Junior Women's auxiliaries provided important assistance to the medical staff and patients, including a nursery school for children of nurses and volunteers. Mount Sinai served as a major medical resource for Cleveland's east side throughout its history. Expansion included a twelve-story building and a kidney dialysis center (1960), a new laboratory facility (1970), and an outpatient clinic in the Cleveland suburb of Beachwood (1972). A new medical wing was added to the hospital in the 1980s, and in 1993 an integrated medical campus was opened at the Beachwood facility. In 1996, the nonprofit hospital was sold to a for-profit company, Primary Health Systems (PHS). In March 1999, PHS filed for bankruptcy, and in February 2000, Mount Sinai Hospital closed. The collection consists of reports, minutes, histories, newspaper and magazine articles, booklets, financial records, staff publications, bulletins, medical case histories, drawings, and scrapbooks. 
 Call #:  MS 4840 
 Extent:  1.60 linear feet (6 containers) 
 Subjects:  Mount Sinai Hospital (Cleveland, Ohio) | Jewish Women's Hospital (Cleveland, Ohio). | Young Ladies Hebrew Association for the Care of the Needy Sick (Cleveland, Ohio). | Case Western Reserve University. School of Medicine. | Hospitals -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Jews -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Jews -- Ohio -- Cleveland -- Charities. | Charities -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Charitable uses, trusts, and foundations -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Refugees, Jewish -- Ohio -- Cleveland -- Medical care. | Hospitals -- Ohio -- Cleveland -- Administration. | Nursing schools -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Jewish women -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Jewish women -- Ohio -- Cleveland -- Societies and clubs. | Medical care -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Nurses -- Ohio -- Cleveland -- Photographs. | Physicians -- Ohio -- Cleveland -- Photographs. | Medical personnel -- Ohio -- Cleveland -- Photographs.
 
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11Title:  Mount Sinai Hospital Records Series III     
 Creator:  Mount Sinai Hospital 
 Dates:  1913-2006 
 Abstract:  Mount Sinai Hospital (1903-2000) had its origins in the Young Ladies Hebrew Association for the Care of the Needy Sick, created in 1892 by nine young women in Cleveland, Ohio. In 1900, they changed their name to the Jewish Women's Hospital Association. A 29-bed facility, named Mount Sinai Hospital, opened in 1903 at 2373 East 37th Street. In 1916, a new, larger facility was opened at East 105th Street and Ansel Road. Innovations included outpatient clinics for pediatrics and mental hygiene, established in 1915. A nursing school was included. Mount Sinai affiliated with Western Reserve University for the training and education of its nurses in 1930, and its doctors in 1947. Mount Sinai served as a major medical resource for Cleveland's east side throughout its history. A new medical wing was added to the hospital in the 1980s, and in 1993 an integrated medical campus was opened in Beachwood. In 1996, the nonprofit hospital was sold to a for-profit company, Primary Health Systems (PHS). In March 1999, PHS filed for bankruptcy, and in February 2000, Mount Sinai Hospital closed. During the demolition of the Mount Sinai building in 2006, workers uncovered a time capsule that had been placed in the cornerstone of the building during construction in 1915. The time capsule held newspapers, fundraising records, and miscellaneous items related to the construction of the building. Throughout the history of Mount Sinai Hospital, female volunteers provided invaluable assistance to the medical staff and patients. The Women's and Junior Women's Auxiliaries created and staffed a nursery school for the children of nurses and volunteers. They offered classes that trained volunteers to work in outpatient clinics and pediatric wards, and, in addition, organized a gift shop and television rental for patients. In 1997, the auxiliaries were renamed the Mount Sinai Community Partners. The Auxiliaries also published a newsletter, "The Chart," documenting their activities. The collection consists of reports, minutes, booklets, financial records, newspapers, quarterly reports, and a scrapbook. 
 Call #:  MS 5143 
 Extent:  2.20 linear feet (3 containers and 1 oversize volume) 
 Subjects:  Case Western Reserve University. School of Medicine | Charitable uses, trusts and foundations -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Charities -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Hospitals -- Ohio -- Cleveland -- Administration. | Hospitals -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Jewish refugees -- Ohio -- Cleveland -- Medical care | Jewish women -- Ohio -- Cleveland -- Societies and clubs. | Jewish women -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Jewish Women's Hospital (Cleveland, Ohio) | Jews -- Ohio -- Cleveland -- Charities. | Jews -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Medical care -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Mount Sinai Hospital (Cleveland, Ohio) | Nursing schools -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Young Ladies Hebrew Association for the Care of the Needy Sick (Cleveland, Ohio)
 
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12Title:  Mount Sinai Hospital Records, Series IV     
 Creator:  Mount Sinai Hospital 
 Dates:  1905-2000 
 Abstract:  Mount Sinai Hospital (1903-2000) had its origins in the Young Ladies Hebrew Association for the Care of the Needy Sick, created in 1892 by nine young women in Cleveland, Ohio. A 29-bed facility, named Mount Sinai Hospital, opened in 1903 at 2373 East 37th Street. In 1916, a new, larger facility was opened at East 105th Street and Ansel Road. Mount Sinai affiliated with Western Reserve University for the training and education of its nurses in 1930, and its doctors in 1947. Mount Sinai served as a major medical resource for Cleveland's east side throughout its history. In 1996, the nonprofit hospital was sold to a for-profit company, Primary Health Systems (PHS). In March 1999, PHS filed for bankruptcy, and in February 2000, Mount Sinai Hospital closed. The collection consists of articles, brochures, a bulletin, a certificate, minutes, a press release, a print, a proposal, records of honor, reports, commemorative tiles, a tribute book, a yearbook, as well as several audio and visual materials. 
 Call #:  MS 5430 
 Extent:  1.80 linear feet (six containers, including one oversized box and three oversized film reels) 
 Subjects:  Case Western Reserve University School of Medicine | Charitable uses, trusts and foundations -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Charities -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Hospitals -- Ohio -- Cleveland -- Administration. | Hospitals -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Jewish Women's Hospital (Cleveland, Ohio) | Jewish refugees -- Ohio -- Cleveland -- Medical care | Jewish women -- Ohio -- Cleveland -- Societies and clubs. | Jewish women -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Jews -- Ohio -- Cleveland -- Charities. | Jews -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Medical care -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Mount Sinai Hospital (Cleveland, Ohio) | Nursing schools -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Young Ladies Hebrew Association for the Care of the Needy Sick (Cleveland, Ohio)
 
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