Opioid Heath Home (OHH) Provider Resources
Opioid Health Homes (OHH) are Medicaid/HMP funded programs that focus on care coordination, specifically for individuals with Opioid Use Disorders. While not treatment specific, OHH services were designed to help beneficiaries connect to medically necessary services and to address the complexity of comorbid physical and behavioral health conditions. Participation in OHH is voluntary and enrolled beneficiaries may opt-out at any time.
Michigan has three overarching goals for the OHH program:
Improve care management of beneficiaries with opioid use disorders, including Medication Assisted Treatment (MAT)
Improve care coordination between physical and behavioral health care services
Improve care transitions between primary, specialty, and inpatient settings of care.
Michigan’s OHH model is comprised of a team of providers, including a Lead Entity (LE) and designated Health Home Partners (HHPs). As guided by the MDHHS OHH Handbook, CMHPSM as LE for Region 6, ensures all HHPs follow the six core health home services of the program:
Comprehensive case management
Comprehensive transitional care
Individual and family support
Referral to community and social support services.
OHH Provider Partners
522 S. Maple Rd, Ann Arbor, MI 48103
8765 Lewis Avenue, Temperance, MI 48182
14930 Laplaisance Rd #127 Monroe, MI 48161
200 Arnet St., Ste 150 Ypsilanti, MI 48198
1915 Pauline Blvd Ann Arbor, MI 48103
2650 Carpenter Rd Ann Arbor, MI 48108
3250 N. Monroe St. Ste 2 Monroe, MI 48162
1010 E. W Maple, Ste 200 Walled Lake, MI 48390
4673 Washtenaw Ave Ann Arbor, MI 48108
OHH Lead Entity (LE):
Regional Opioid Initiatives and Resources
Substance Use Disorder (SUD) Treatment
Substance use disorder treatment services are available in Lenawee, Livingston, Monroe, and Washtenaw counties. Access to services is provided through our four local CMHSP access departments.
Opioid Overdose Prevention, Education & Naloxone Resources
Click the link below to learn more about Naloxone education, training, distribution, and resources in Southeast Michigan:
It Is Possible Campaign:
An education campaign that tells stories of recovery and provides information on ways to reduce harm and prevent death from substance use. The campaign aims to spark hope that survival and recovery are possible. The campaign was created by the Washtenaw County Health Department, in partnership with Livingston, Lenawee and Monroe counties. This program was initially funded by a State Opioid Response grant from the Michigan Department of Health and Human Services. A revised campaign will soon be released, supported by COVID block grant funds.
Do Your Part in preventing prescription drug abuse and misuse by safely and responsibly disposing of your unused or unwanted prescription and over-the-counter medications. There are various sites around the region where you can dispose of your medications for free!
Click on the County below for more information:
The Lenawee County Substance Abuse Prevention Coalition works to reduce substance use and abuse among youth in Lenawee County through collaborative planning, program development, community development, and public education: Lenawee Substance Abuse Prevention Coalition
The Livingston County Community Alliance (LCCA) is a county-wide, anti-drug coalition that aims to unite the Livingston County community to reduce and prevent youth substance and live a drug-free lifestyle: Livingston County Community Alliance
The Monroe County Substance Use Coalition was formed in 2006 with a focus to prevent and reduce substance abuse, including prescription drug abuse and misuse, among young people in Monroe County: Monroe County Substance Use Coalition
The Washtenaw Health Initiative (WHI) Opioid Project is composed of community members, law enforcement, public health, hospitals, community mental health, treatment facilities, and other providers to address the opioid epidemic in Washtenaw County. The WHI Opioid Project uses experience, data, and compassion to strive to prevent drug overdoses and meet the needs of those living with chronic pain: Washtenaw Health Initiative (WHI) Opioid Project
Data & Other Resources
DEA Drug Fact Sheets:
U.S. Drug Enforcement Administration (DEA): Operation Engage Kalamazoo
Special statement from the White House on Fentanyl and Xylazine:
SAMHSA Opioid Overdose Prevention Toolkit
The SAMHSA (Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration) Opioid Overdose Prevention Toolkit equips healthcare providers, communities, and local governments with material to develop practices and policies to help prevent opioid-related overdoses and deaths. It addresses issues for healthcare providers, first responders, treatment providers, and those recovering from opioid overdose.
Michigan Department of Health and Human Services (MDHHS)
Data and informational resources are emerging to help us understand the magnitude of opioid prescribing patterns, use, and overdoses. There are a variety of helpful sites and sources to learn more about the opioid epidemic.
Michigan has taken action to prevent prescription drug and opioid abuse deaths and to increase access to treatment for people addicted to drugs. Here you'll find helpful information if you or someone you know may have a substance use disorder and what you can do to help end this deadly epidemic.
Michigan Substance Use Data Repository
The Michigan Substance Use Data Repository was created through a federal grant to the State Epidemiological Outcomes Workgroup (SEOW) of the Office of Recovery Oriented Systems of Care (OROSC) within the Behavioral Health and Developmental Disabilities Administration to provide data for local prevention agencies and coalitions to assist in their programming decisions.
The Michigan Substance Use Data Repository can be used to explore substance use and mental health data available for your county or region.
Michigan Overdose Data to Action Dashboard and other data resources from the state:
Washtenaw County Health Department Opioid Report
Washtenaw County Health Department's Opioid Report provides timely information on opioid-related overdoses and deaths occurring among Washtenaw County residents.