Substance Abuse Harm Reduction

  • Kanawaha Charleston Public Health Department

    Our Mission Protecting and educating our community through public health programs and partnerships Our Vision Shaping and empowering a healthy community
  • Kanawaha Charleston Public Health Department

    Our Mission Protecting and educating our community through public health programs and partnerships Our Vision Shaping and empowering a healthy community
  • Megan Elizabeth David, MED, NCC, LPC

    As a Licensed Professional Counselor my goal is to help you become your best self. If you are in need of support with past traumatic issues I have worked for over 5 years helping people who have suffered many traumatic events. In addition, I have worked with many families to help them and their children when it comes to parenting, adjusting to separation, divorce or blending your family effectively after a divorce. I also work with adults and children who suffer from anxiety, depression, ADHD, self-harm, mood disorders, and gender identity issues. I like to fit my therapeutic style to fit my clients needs because not everyone needs or responds to the same thing. I mainly use Cognitive Behavioral Therapy, Dialectal Behavioral Therapy, and Play therapy. It is very important to feel connected with your therapist and have a strong therapeutic relationship.
  • Milan Puskar Health Right

    Milan Puskar Health Right (Health Right) is a free health care clinic for residents of West Virginia who are low-income uninsured or underinsured. Health Right also accepts MEDICAID. Patients are eligible up to 250% of the Federal Poverty Level.
  • Milan Puskar Health Right

    Milan Puskar Health Right (Health Right) is a free health care clinic for residents of West Virginia who are low-income uninsured or underinsured. Health Right also accepts MEDICAID. Patients are eligible up to 250% of the Federal Poverty Level.
  • Milan Puskar Health Right

    Milan Puskar Health Right (Health Right) is a free health care clinic for residents of West Virginia who are low-income uninsured or underinsured. Health Right also accepts MEDICAID. Patients are eligible up to 250% of the Federal Poverty Level.
  • Milan Puskar Health Right

    Milan Puskar Health Right (Health Right) is a free health care clinic for residents of West Virginia who are low-income uninsured or underinsured. Health Right also accepts MEDICAID. Patients are eligible up to 250% of the Federal Poverty Level.
  • West Virginia Health Right

    WV Health Right was founded in 1982 by a small group of physicians and nurses who recognized the need for a source of ongoing health care for the low-income uninsured in Charleston, WV. Initially, the services were provided mostly to homeless people who utilized the St. John’s Episcopal Church Manna Meal program. Soon the clinic moved to Covenant House, a drop in center that provided a food pantry, clothing, and emergency funds, where it shared space with other services for the homeless. In the beginning, the clinic operated two nights per week and was staffed on a rotating basis by a volunteer group that grew to approximately 12 physicians, 30 nurses, and 15 receptionists. In 1983, the Charleston Area Medical Center offered WV Health Right free use of an old hospital building. Soon the clinic was serving more than 60 patients per night—and demand continued to grow. It became necessary to expand to daytime hours as well as evenings. In May 1989, clinic staff learned that the old hospital would be demolished. Soon the clinic that cared for the homeless would be homeless itself. The community rallied around WV Health Right and helped locate a 4,000 square foot building on Smith Street, near what is now the Capitol Market. Area hospitals, businesses, foundations, and individuals contributed funds to enable WV Health Right to purchase and renovate the building. WV Health Right operated from the Smith Street location for the next 10 years as patient numbers grew from 2,900 to 9,128. By the mid-90s the clinic had outgrown the Smith Street site and again undertook a construction project for a new 14,000 square foot building in Charleston’s East End. In 1999, the clinic moved into a new state-of-the-art facility that was designed and built to be used as a free clinic. In 2001, WV Health Right added a three chair dental operatory on the second floor of the building and began West Virginia’s first free adult dental clinic. In early 2008, WV Health Right expanded its pharmacy and launched WVRx, the first statewide charitable central fill mail order pharmacy designed to provide prescription access to the estimated 400,000 West Virginians who are uninsured or underinsured. In 2015, the clinic also integrated behavioral health services for its patients. In FY 2015, WV Health Right provided primary and specialty medical, dental, vision, behavioral health, pharmaceutical, and health education services to nearly 20,000 patients through the commitment of more than 400 volunteers. WV Health Right is a proud member of the WV Association of Free Clinics and the National Association of Free Clinics.
  • West Virginia Health Right

    WV Health Right was founded in 1982 by a small group of physicians and nurses who recognized the need for a source of ongoing health care for the low-income uninsured in Charleston, WV. Initially, the services were provided mostly to homeless people who utilized the St. John’s Episcopal Church Manna Meal program. Soon the clinic moved to Covenant House, a drop in center that provided a food pantry, clothing, and emergency funds, where it shared space with other services for the homeless. In the beginning, the clinic operated two nights per week and was staffed on a rotating basis by a volunteer group that grew to approximately 12 physicians, 30 nurses, and 15 receptionists. In 1983, the Charleston Area Medical Center offered WV Health Right free use of an old hospital building. Soon the clinic was serving more than 60 patients per night—and demand continued to grow. It became necessary to expand to daytime hours as well as evenings. In May 1989, clinic staff learned that the old hospital would be demolished. Soon the clinic that cared for the homeless would be homeless itself. The community rallied around WV Health Right and helped locate a 4,000 square foot building on Smith Street, near what is now the Capitol Market. Area hospitals, businesses, foundations, and individuals contributed funds to enable WV Health Right to purchase and renovate the building. WV Health Right operated from the Smith Street location for the next 10 years as patient numbers grew from 2,900 to 9,128. By the mid-90s the clinic had outgrown the Smith Street site and again undertook a construction project for a new 14,000 square foot building in Charleston’s East End. In 1999, the clinic moved into a new state-of-the-art facility that was designed and built to be used as a free clinic. In 2001, WV Health Right added a three chair dental operatory on the second floor of the building and began West Virginia’s first free adult dental clinic. In early 2008, WV Health Right expanded its pharmacy and launched WVRx, the first statewide charitable central fill mail order pharmacy designed to provide prescription access to the estimated 400,000 West Virginians who are uninsured or underinsured. In 2015, the clinic also integrated behavioral health services for its patients. In FY 2015, WV Health Right provided primary and specialty medical, dental, vision, behavioral health, pharmaceutical, and health education services to nearly 20,000 patients through the commitment of more than 400 volunteers. WV Health Right is a proud member of the WV Association of Free Clinics and the National Association of Free Clinics.
  • West Virginia Health Right

    WV Health Right was founded in 1982 by a small group of physicians and nurses who recognized the need for a source of ongoing health care for the low-income uninsured in Charleston, WV. Initially, the services were provided mostly to homeless people who utilized the St. John’s Episcopal Church Manna Meal program. Soon the clinic moved to Covenant House, a drop in center that provided a food pantry, clothing, and emergency funds, where it shared space with other services for the homeless. In the beginning, the clinic operated two nights per week and was staffed on a rotating basis by a volunteer group that grew to approximately 12 physicians, 30 nurses, and 15 receptionists. In 1983, the Charleston Area Medical Center offered WV Health Right free use of an old hospital building. Soon the clinic was serving more than 60 patients per night—and demand continued to grow. It became necessary to expand to daytime hours as well as evenings. In May 1989, clinic staff learned that the old hospital would be demolished. Soon the clinic that cared for the homeless would be homeless itself. The community rallied around WV Health Right and helped locate a 4,000 square foot building on Smith Street, near what is now the Capitol Market. Area hospitals, businesses, foundations, and individuals contributed funds to enable WV Health Right to purchase and renovate the building. WV Health Right operated from the Smith Street location for the next 10 years as patient numbers grew from 2,900 to 9,128. By the mid-90s the clinic had outgrown the Smith Street site and again undertook a construction project for a new 14,000 square foot building in Charleston’s East End. In 1999, the clinic moved into a new state-of-the-art facility that was designed and built to be used as a free clinic. In 2001, WV Health Right added a three chair dental operatory on the second floor of the building and began West Virginia’s first free adult dental clinic. In early 2008, WV Health Right expanded its pharmacy and launched WVRx, the first statewide charitable central fill mail order pharmacy designed to provide prescription access to the estimated 400,000 West Virginians who are uninsured or underinsured. In 2015, the clinic also integrated behavioral health services for its patients. In FY 2015, WV Health Right provided primary and specialty medical, dental, vision, behavioral health, pharmaceutical, and health education services to nearly 20,000 patients through the commitment of more than 400 volunteers. WV Health Right is a proud member of the WV Association of Free Clinics and the National Association of Free Clinics. Contact WV Health Right 1520 Washington Street East Charleston, WV 25311 (304) 414-5930 This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it. Facebook Our Supporters West Virginia Health Right Inc is a 501 (c ) 3 non-profit organization. WV Website Design and Developmentby DREAM CREATIVE, LLC Privacy Policy Home About Us Clinic Services WV Health Right was founded in 1982 by a small group of physicians and nurses who recognized the need for a source of ongoing health care for the low-income uninsured in Charleston, WV. Initially, the services were provided mostly to homeless people who utilized the St. John’s Episcopal Church Manna Meal program. Soon the clinic moved to Covenant House, a drop in center that provided a food pantry, clothing, and emergency funds, where it shared space with other services for the homeless. In the beginning, the clinic operated two nights per week and was staffed on a rotating basis by a volunteer group that grew to approximately 12 physicians, 30 nurses, and 15 receptionists. In 1983, the Charleston Area Medical Center offered WV Health Right free use of an old hospital building. Soon the clinic was serving more than 60 patients per night—and demand continued to grow. It became necessary to expand to daytime hours as well as evenings. In May 1989, clinic staff learned that the old hospital would be demolished. Soon the clinic that cared for the homeless would be homeless itself. The community rallied around WV Health Right and helped locate a 4,000 square foot building on Smith Street, near what is now the Capitol Market. Area hospitals, businesses, foundations, and individuals contributed funds to enable WV Health Right to purchase and renovate the building. WV Health Right operated from the Smith Street location for the next 10 years as patient numbers grew from 2,900 to 9,128. By the mid-90s the clinic had outgrown the Smith Street site and again undertook a construction project for a new 14,000 square foot building in Charleston’s East End. In 1999, the clinic moved into a new state-of-the-art facility that was designed and built to be used as a free clinic. In 2001, WV Health Right added a three chair dental operatory on the second floor of the building and began West Virginia’s first free adult dental clinic. In early 2008, WV Health Right expanded its pharmacy and launched WVRx, the first statewide charitable central fill mail order pharmacy designed to provide prescription access to the estimated 400,000 West Virginians who are uninsured or underinsured. In 2015, the clinic also integrated behavioral health services for its patients. In FY 2015, WV Health Right provided primary and specialty medical, dental, vision, behavioral health, pharmaceutical, and health education services to nearly 20,000 patients through the commitment of more than 400 volunteers. WV Health Right is a proud member of the WV Association of Free Clinics and the National Association of Free Clinics.
  • West Virginia Health Right

    WV Health Right was founded in 1982 by a small group of physicians and nurses who recognized the need for a source of ongoing health care for the low-income uninsured in Charleston, WV. Initially, the services were provided mostly to homeless people who utilized the St. John’s Episcopal Church Manna Meal program. Soon the clinic moved to Covenant House, a drop in center that provided a food pantry, clothing, and emergency funds, where it shared space with other services for the homeless. In the beginning, the clinic operated two nights per week and was staffed on a rotating basis by a volunteer group that grew to approximately 12 physicians, 30 nurses, and 15 receptionists. In 1983, the Charleston Area Medical Center offered WV Health Right free use of an old hospital building. Soon the clinic was serving more than 60 patients per night—and demand continued to grow. It became necessary to expand to daytime hours as well as evenings. In May 1989, clinic staff learned that the old hospital would be demolished. Soon the clinic that cared for the homeless would be homeless itself. The community rallied around WV Health Right and helped locate a 4,000 square foot building on Smith Street, near what is now the Capitol Market. Area hospitals, businesses, foundations, and individuals contributed funds to enable WV Health Right to purchase and renovate the building. WV Health Right operated from the Smith Street location for the next 10 years as patient numbers grew from 2,900 to 9,128. By the mid-90s the clinic had outgrown the Smith Street site and again undertook a construction project for a new 14,000 square foot building in Charleston’s East End. In 1999, the clinic moved into a new state-of-the-art facility that was designed and built to be used as a free clinic. In 2001, WV Health Right added a three chair dental operatory on the second floor of the building and began West Virginia’s first free adult dental clinic. In early 2008, WV Health Right expanded its pharmacy and launched WVRx, the first statewide charitable central fill mail order pharmacy designed to provide prescription access to the estimated 400,000 West Virginians who are uninsured or underinsured. In 2015, the clinic also integrated behavioral health services for its patients. In FY 2015, WV Health Right provided primary and specialty medical, dental, vision, behavioral health, pharmaceutical, and health education services to nearly 20,000 patients through the commitment of more than 400 volunteers. WV Health Right is a proud member of the WV Association of Free Clinics and the National Association of Free Clinics.

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Covenant House of West Virginia is dedicated to working for justice by offering direct services for people in need while creating social change through advocacy and education.

Covenant House is dedicated to social justice through our efforts to eradicate hunger, homelessness, and poverty. Our diverse faith, cultural, and belief traditions unite us in reaching out to those in need, irrespective of race, class, gender, religion, creed, sexual orientation, gender identity, age, disability, or national origin.