Individual Care Grant Program, Fiscal Year 2011 Annual Report

Child and Adolescent Services

Division of Mental Health

Department of Human Services 


Contents Page
1.0 Fiscal Year 2011 Program Staff i
2.0 Introduction 1
3.0 History 2
4.0 Placement
 
  • 4.1 Residential ICG Services

    • 3.1.1 Residential Reporting 3.1.2 Annual Costs per Client 
  • 4.2 Community-Based ICG Services

3

4

5

5

5

5.0 Application and Appeal 6
6.0 Clients Served 8

7.0 Demographics

  • 7.1 Gender

    7.2 Race

    7.3 Age

    7.4 Residence

8
8.0 Diagnoses
9.0 Adoption Status of ICG Recipients
10.0 Annual Review
11.0 Fiscal History

APPENDICES:

Appendix 1

Appendix 2

Appendix 3


 

FISCAL YEAR 2011 INDIVIDUAL CARE GRANT PROGRAM STAFF

  • Associate Deputy Clinical Director: Constance Y. Williams, Ph.D.
  • Administrative Assistant: Carmen Montenegro
  • Community Service Coordinator: Kimberly Jenkins, M.S.W.
  • Community Service Coordinator: Vacant
  • ICG Consultant: Vacant
  • ICG Grant Manager: Vacant
  • ICG Information Consultant: Vacant
  • ICG Office Assistant: Mary Hart
  • ICG Specialist: Colin Chen, Ph.D.
  • Management Operations Analyst II: Alan Dietrich, M.S.W
  • Program Director: Vacant 

Source of data

The State of Illinois contracts with Value Options, an independent behavioral health and wellness company providing outsourced administrative functions for the Division of Mental Health's Individual Care Grant Program. In Illinois, Value Options is the Illinois Mental Health Collaborative for Access and Choice, or the "Collaborative". The information for the fiscal year 2011 annual report was collected by the Collaborative. The Collaborative is responsible for preparing reports for the ICG Office for the purpose of program review and monitoring.

Acknowledgment

This report was prepared by Dessie Trohalides, M.S., ICG Director (FY 2012) and Jesus Tapia, Financial Analyst (FY 2011).

INDIVIDUAL CARE GRANT PROGRAM

Fiscal Year 2011 Annual Report


Introduction

The Individual Care Grant Program, (ICG), is a financial grant to assist parents/guardians to obtain residential placement or intensive community-based mental health services at the appropriate level of care for their child with a severe mental illness. This report recounts information about children and adolescents who applied for the ICG, and children and adolescents who were determined eligible for the grant and received services funded by the Illinois Department of Human Services, Division of Mental Health's, Individual Care Grant program during Fiscal Year 2011. The goal of this report is to present useful information to the child and adolescent services community, as the child and adolescent service system continues to provide child-centered and family-focused treatment.

During Fiscal Year 2011, there was a decrease from the previous Fiscal Year of 123 applications requested accompanied by a correlative decrease of youth who met the eligibility requirements for the Individual Care Grant. (Table 1 and Figure 1).

Table 1. Application Data (Fiscal Year 1995- Fiscal Year 2011) 

Fiscal Year Applications Requested Completed Applications Submitted Applications Approved
1995 630 225 88
1996 584 213 71
1997 508 232 86
1998 579 210 79
1999 681 139 58
2000 740 210 98
2001 912 265 114
2002 1055 272 99
2003 1062 205 66
2004 1053 266 89
2005 1135 250 107
2006 1201 317 124
2007 1051 305 81
2008 728 370 68
2009 807 255 48
2010 794 319 66
2011 671 275 27


Fiscal Year 2011 Data Summary:

Fiscal Year

# Applications

 Requested 

# Applications

Returned

Completed

# Applications

Returned

Incomplete*

# Applications

 Not Returned

# Approved  # Denied
2011  671 275 149  247   27 99

* applications submitted incomplete are not reviewed 


 

Figure 1. ICG Application Data for FY2011 (doc) 

Applications

Requested

Applications

Submitted

Applications

Approved

Applications 671 275 27

History

The ICG program was established by Illinois State legislation in 1969. Administrative Rule, Title 59 of the Illinois Administrative Code, Part 135, (Rule 135) was adopted on July 31, 1987 to govern the administration and operation of the ICG program. The ICG provides funding for residential treatment or specialized, intensive community-based mental health services to severely mentally ill children and adolescents.

The ICG program was placed under the charge of the Division of Mental Health's Metropolitan Child and Adolescent Network in 1998. Seven years later, the Child and Adolescent Network expanded from administering children's mental health services for the Metropolitan Chicago eight county area to administering children's mental health services for the entire state. In 2005, the ICG program was placed under the administration of the Statewide Child and Adolescent Service System which serves all five Comprehensive Community Service System Regions in the state of Illinois (see Appendix II Region Map).

In January of 1999, Rule 135 was revised. The eligibility age was extended to 21 years of age for youth enrolled in high school, and the eligibility review process was changed. The former process used a panel of three individuals to review ICG applications. One individual now reviews initial applications and Secretary-level appeals. The community-based service option was formally added to Rule 135 to provide for community-based services that match the child's service needs provided before, after and in lieu of residential treatment. Additionally, all Individual Care Grant placements are reviewed annually to determine continued eligibility for funding.

On April 1, 2008 the Division of Mental Health contracted with the Illinois Mental Health Collaborative for Access and Choice to assume administrative and procedural functions for the residential treatment portion of the ICG program. The Collaborative processes application requests, receives applications, and evaluates them for initial eligibility determination. The Collaborative also reviews Quarterly Reports and conducts Annual Eligibility Reviews.

On April 1, 2009, the Illinois Administrative Code Rule 132, was applied to the ICG program billing functions for residential and community-based services processed through the Collaborative's billing system, "ProviderConnect". At this time, the Collaborative assumed responsibility for the community-based ICG program. With the transition to Rule 132 services, providers were required to bill treatment encounters consistent with the State of Illinois Community Mental Health Services Service Definition and Reimbursement Guide. Providers were required to register ICG youth in ProviderConnect. Nights of stay were authorized every ninety days after a review of the child's quarterly report. Further, residential providers were required to facilitate Medicaid eligibility in accordance with Medicaid Category 94R, which waives family income as a requirement for eligibility on the ninety-first day of residential treatment. To facilitate this transition, training events were conducted via webinars, face-to-face trainings, and weekly technical assistance calls.

The Illinois Children's Mental Health Act of 2003 mandated the Department of Healthcare and Family Services, formerly the Department of Public Aid, to secure federal financial participation (Medicaid) for Individual Care Grant expenditures. Four residential providers: Allendale, Children's Home and Aid Society of Illinois, BHC Streamwood and Children's Home of Illinois assisted the State with the transition process to begin billing Medicaid for ICG services.

Placement

At the time a youth is found eligible for the ICG, the youth and their family are referred to an ICG Coordinator for case management and other support services. ICG Coordinators are employed by Screening, Assessment and Support Services, (SASS) agencies. SASS agencies are located throughout the State and are responsible for providing community-based ICG services in the Illinois county they serve. SASS agencies are listed in Appendix I . The ICG Coordinator provides support, advocacy, case management and other assistance to the child and their family. Parents/guardians receive information, support, and assistance to determine the type of services best suited for their child. The ICG Coordinator is responsible for developing an individual service plan, providing care coordination, and assisting families to gain knowledge about treatment programs and services provided by Illinois approved residential facilities. The ICG Coordinator works with the parent/guardian to facilitate placement at a residential facility. If the parent/guardian elects the community-based option for ICG services, and these services meet the child's clinical needs, the ICG Coordinator works with the family to devise a plan for the provision of intensive community-based services.

The ICG Coordinator provides ongoing case coordination services while the youth receives either residential treatment services or community-based ICG services. Community-based ICG services include regular home visits, collaboration with service providers, and transition planning. Case coordination for youth in residential treatment includes preparing periodic progress reports, attending staffings, maintaining regular communication with the residential facility and providing support to the child and family. Of the 411 youth receiving ICG services during Fiscal Year 2011, 250 youth (61%) received mental health treatment services in residential facilities and 158 (38%) youth received community-based treatment services. Three youth were incarcerated during the fiscal year. The ratio of youth receiving community-based services and residential services has remained stable from the previous year (Figure 2).

Figure 2. Ratio of youth receiving community or residential treatment services during Fiscal Year 2011 (doc)

1. Residential ICG Services

The parent/guardian of an ICG recipient may choose residential treatment for their child or they may choose community-based services depending on the child's mental health treatment needs. Residential treatment can be a group home, or a 24-hour supervised residential facility. The State of Illinois ICG program contracts with residential facilities that provide therapeutic environments and intensive mental health and other services for children and adolescents with severe emotional disturbances. All residential facilities must meet the standards for licensed private facilities as defined in Title 59: Mental Health, Part 135, Section 135.10. The school programs ICG recipients attend at the residential facilities must be approved by the Illinois State Board of Education.

During Fiscal Year 2011 Illinois contracted with 30 mental health residential treatment providers. Eleven of the 30 providers were out-of-state facilities and 19 were in-state facilities. 86.4% of ICG recipients receiving residential treatment were placed at facility within Illinois. Of the 13.6% of ICG recipients in out-of-state facilities most were placed in the adjacent states of Wisconsin and Missouri. Parents are encouraged to be active participants in their child's treatment. Placement in Illinois, close to the child's home community, is preferred and makes parental and family involvement possible.

After a child is found eligible for an ICG, the ICG Coordinator holds an individual services planning meeting with the child's parent/guardian to review potentially appropriate facilities for the child. The review of facilities is based on the child's age, gender, mental health service needs, treatment programs available and the location of the facilities. Also discussed at the meeting are the requirements for parental involvement during the placement. At the parent/guardian's direction and with appropriately executed consents, the ICG Coordinator prepares clinical referral packets for each of the facilities chosen. A list of approved residential facilities for Fiscal Year 2011 is in Appendix III.

  • Residential facilities contracted by the State of Illinois are required to:
    1. Meet the standards for licensed private facilities, and
  • 2. Have an educational program approved by the Illinois State Board of Education, and
  • 3. Have a per diem rate that includes residential services, such as room and board, and
  • 4. Have entered into a contract with the Department of Human Services to provide residential services during the current fiscal period.

At the time a child is placed at a residential facility, a summary statement is formulated by the ICG Coordinator in collaboration with the residential facility staff. The summary statement describes the expected duration and outcomes of the placement. The summary statement is derived from the clinical issues presented at the time of the eligibility determination. An individual service plan is developed by the residential facility staff within 30 days after placement. The service plan is written in consultation with the parent/guardian and the child. The child's service plan is reviewed and updated annually.

Residential Reporting
Residential providers complete quarterly reports to document diagnosis, treatment plans and progress toward treatment plan goals, current medication, target symptoms, types of therapy used, family involvement, and discharge planning. ICG utilization reviewers analyze the quarterly reports. The eleven criteria reviewed are: reason for admission, discharge criteria, treatment plan goals, individual therapy provided, family therapy provided, discharge plan, specialized treatment, diagnosis, family involvement, justification for continued treatment and the overall quality of the report. Residential nights of stay are authorized every 90 days based on the results of the quarterly report.

Range of Residential Annual Costs per Client During Fiscal Year 2011
Lowest per diem rate = $165 daily or $60,225 annually Highest per diem rate = $397.51 daily or $145, 091 annually Mean per diem rate = $281 daily $102,565 annually 2. Community-Based Service Option The parent/guardian of a child with an ICG is invited to participate in a Placement/Service Determination meeting within 10 days of grant approval. The purpose of the meeting is for the parent/guardian to consider available residential options or to consider alternative in-home community-based services for their child. Community-based services are recommended when these services are determined to meet the clinical and mental health needs of the child. The ICG Coordinator is responsible for developing a service plan for the child in collaboration with the child and family. The service plan identifies services that match the child's clinical needs. One hundred fifty eight children/adolescents received ICG community services during fiscal year 2011. The average approved cost of community-based ICG services during fiscal year 2011 was an average of $19,242 per ICG recipient.

The services that are available through the community-based ICG option are:

  • Behavior Management: A time-limited, child and family training/therapy intervention focused toward amelioration or management of specific behaviors that jeopardize the child's functioning in the home/family setting. This intervention typically teaches/models techniques and skills that can be used by the parent/guardian and other family members.
  • Child support services: Time-limited funding to cover costs that would otherwise be prohibitive to the parents for the child to participate in community activities when those activities are related to objectives in the child's current individual services plan.
  • Community Support Individual or Group: An array of Rule 132 services for the purpose of facilitating age appropriate, normalizing activities for the child.
  • Client Centered Consultation, Case Management, Transition, Linkage, and Aftercare: Services provided to assist in the effective transition in living arrangement consistent with the child's welfare and development.
  • Case Management-Mental Health: Assessment, planning, coordination and advocacy services for clients who need multiple services and require assistance in gaining access to and in using mental health , social, vocational, education, housing, public income entitlements and other community services to assist the client in the community.
  • ICG Child Support Services: Child support services include funding activities that are intended to facilitate integration into the community.
  • Crisis Intervention: Activities or services provided to a person who is experiencing a psychiatric crisis that are designed to interrupt a crisis experience including assessment, brief supportive therapy or counseling and referral and linkage to appropriate community services to avoid more restrictive levels of treatment with the goal of symptom reduction, stabilization and restoration of a previous level of functioning.

Beginning in July 2004, support services were instituted for youth receiving community-based ICG services from SASS agencies. These services are to:

  • Provide families with information that will help in the decision of applying for an ICG.
  • Assist families with the documentation compilation necessary to apply for an ICG.
  • Assist families in submitting a completed ICG application.
  • Compile application packets for those families seeking residential services.
  • Collaborate with parent/guardian, ICG youth, and residential treatment providers to develop, implement, and evaluate the individual treatment plan.
  • Provide clinical services in accordance with Rule 132.
  • Maintain ongoing facilitative relationships with families, schools, and the child's community in order to support the service plan.
  • Provide at least quarterly meetings with the family and the residential case manager for those youth receiving residential services.
  • Provide monthly contact with the client's family for those youth receiving intensive community-based services.
  • Travel to residential facilities twice a year if placed in Illinois.
  • Provide quarterly and annual review reports to ICG Office.
  • Assist parents/guardian with completing forms necessary for the Annual Review process.
  • Assist with the discharge and transition planning when an ICG recipient transitions out of the ICG program to adult services.
  • Facilitate Medicaid eligibility for youth in residential treatment for more than 90 days.

In addition to the above services, the ICG Coordinator participates in DHS/ICG training and meetings specific to residential or intensive community-based care.

Application and Appeal
Application:
To apply for an ICG, the parent/guardian places a toll free telephone call to the Collaborative at 866-359-7953. The Collaborative staff conducts a brief telephone in-take and sends an application to the parent/guardian via U.S. mail. Each application is assigned a number so that the status of the application can be systematically monitored. With the family's consent, the ICG Coordinator located in the family's geographic area is notified of the application request. The ICG Coordinator works with the family and provides any assistance needed in compiling the required application information for submission to the ICG Program.

During Fiscal Year 2011, 671 applications were requested by parents/guardians. The number of application requests decreased by 123 from the previous fiscal year's 794 requests for applications. Of the 671 applications requested by families, 275 (41%) were completed and returned to the ICG program. The completed applications were reviewed by the Collaborative to determine eligibility for the ICG program. The number of completed applications received from parents/guardians during Fiscal Year 2011 was 275, a decrease of 123 from the previous fiscal year (Table 1). Twenty seven youth met the eligibility requirements for the Individual Care Grant during Fiscal Year 2011. Sixty six youth were found eligible for the ICG during Fiscal Year 2010. There was a decrease of 44 ICGs awarded during Fiscal Year 2011 from Fiscal Year 2010 (Table 1 and Figure 1).

At the time an application is approved, the Collaborative sends a Letter of Eligibility Determination to the parent/guardian and to the ICG Coordinator. The ICG Coordinator provides assistance to the parents, guardians, or caregivers in preparing and submitting the ICG application packet. The ICG Coordinator also provides information about the treatment services provided by residential facilities and the community-based services available under the ICG grant. Coordinators provide support to the family in making a decision about whether to use the ICG for residential or intensive community-based services. ICG Coordinators further assist in locating an appropriate residential treatment facility or arranging intensive community-based services.

Appeal:

When an application is denied after the initial review, parents/guardians have the option of submitting an appeal. The parent/guardian must send their appeal to the Secretary of the Department of Human Services at 401 South Clinton, 7th Floor Chicago, Illinois 60607. The appeal must be in writing, and must be received by the Department within 40 days after the date of the denial letter sent by the ICG Program Office. The written appeal must provide in detail each basis on which the appeal is being made. The appeal must specifically state each reason that the denial of eligibility is alleged to be improper. The Secretary level review of the appeal is completed within 30 days.

The reviewer of the Secretary's level appeal is a board eligible licensed physician in child psychiatry from the American Board of Psychiatry and Neurology. The Secretary makes the final administrative decision as to whether the child is eligible for an ICG. The Secretary's decision is the Department's final administrative decision. This decision is sent in writing to the parent/guardian within 40 days after the receipt of the parent/guardian's written appeal.

Of the 275 applications reviewed in Fiscal Year 2011, 99 applications were denied. Of the 99 applications that were denied, 31 appeals were submitted to the Secretary. Of the 31 appeals, 5 decisions regarding initial applications were overturned (Figure 3. --. Appeal Decisions for Initial Applications: FY 2011 (doc))

Clients Served

The number of open and active cases fluctuates during the course of the year. When determining the number of clients during the fiscal year, it is necessary to note the number of clients served during the fiscal year and the number of active cases at the close of the fiscal year. Another important factor when determining the number of clients served is whether the child is served in the community or in residential treatment. The number of ICG clients served can also change as a child moves from one service type to another during the year. Throughout fiscal year 2011, there were 411 active Individual Care Grants. This is a 7.64% decrease when compared to 445 active grants during Fiscal Year 2009. Of the total number of children served during Fiscal Year 2011, 158 or 38% were served in the community and 250 or 61% received residential treatment services. (See figure 2).

Demographics

  1. 1. Gender: A total of 275 males and females applied for the Individual Care Grant during Fiscal Year 2011. Sixty four percent of the applicants were male, and 36% were female.
    Figure 4 - Gender ratio of ICG recipients during Fiscal Year 2011 (doc)
  2. Race: The data regarding race of the eligible applicants indicates that 53.3% were Caucasian, 26.7% were African American. Data for the number of Hispanic, Asian, American Indian, Alaska Native, and Native Hawaiian applicants was not collected during Fiscal Year 2011.
  3. Age: During fiscal year 2011, there were 411 youth who received ICG services ranging in age from age 7 to age 23.The age distribution ratios of ICG recipients for Fiscal Year 2011 are charted below inFigure 5. Age of Youth in ICG Program during Fiscal Year 2011 (doc) 
  4. Residence: The State of Illinois is divided into 5 DHS Regions (see Appendix II). Region 1 includes all of Cook County. Region 2 includes 17 counties in Northern Illinois excluding Cook County, Region 3 includes 23 counties in North Central Illinois, Region 4 includes 28 counties in Central Illinois, and Region 5 includes 33 counties Southern Illinois. The number of youth found eligible for the ICG in each DHS Region is shown in Figure 6.
    Of the 27 youth found eligible for the ICG during Fiscal Year 2011, Region 1 had the highest number of applications. Region 1 with 14 also had the highest number of eligible youth as well as the largest youth population (1,231,138). There were 9 eligible youth in Region 2 which had the next highest population of youth (1,094,635). Region 3 had 3 eligible youth. Region 4 had 0 and Region 5 had 1 eligible youth.
    Figure 6 lists the population for each of the Illinois DHS Regions (U.S. Census of Population and Housing, 2000: Summary Population and Housing Characteristics: Illinois. Washington: Government Printing Office, 2001). Figure 7 shows the number of ICG grants awarded by Region. The graphs in Figures 6 and 7 show the relationship between the number of youth found eligible from a Region and the number of youth residing in the Region.
    Figure 6. Age 0-18 Illinois Youth Population Fiscal Year 2011 by Region. (doc) 
    Figure 7. Number of ICG Grants Awarded from each DHS Region during Fiscal Year 2011 (doc) 

Adoption Status of ICG Recipients

Many of the children/adolescents who applied for Individual Care Grants during fiscal year 2011 lived with adoptive parents. Information on adoption status is collected during the intake call which is the first point of contact between a parent/guardian and the ICG office. Of the total number of ICG clients served, 40% percent of ICG applicants were legally adopted (Figure 8).

Figure 8. Adoption ratio for ICG applicants (doc) 
Not Adopted = 60%; Adopted = 40%

Clinical Characteristics: Diagnosis

Youth eligible for the Individual Care Grant must have a severe mental illness defined as a mental or emotional disorder which substantially impairs thought, perception of reality, emotional process, judgment, behavior, or ability to cope with the ordinary demands of several life domains. Symptoms must include severely impaired reality testing and may include hallucinations, delusions, avoidance, or withdrawal from human contact, marked affective instability, apathy, and bizarre behavior, deficient or unusual forms of communication, agitation, and/or danger to self or others. The course of the illness should indicate that the symptoms do not represent an acute (a short and severe) episode with rapid and substantial remission. Of the youth found eligible for the ICG program during Fiscal Year 2011, the most prevalent occurring diagnosis was bipolar disorder (33%) followed by schizophrenia (5.6%).

Bipolar disorder is a mood disorder defined by the presence of one or more episodes of abnormally elevated energy levels, cognition, and mood with or without one or more depressive episodes. Severe manic episodes can sometimes lead to delusions and hallucinations. Bipolar disorder involves extreme mood swings that typically occur more frequently in children than in adults. The onset of full symptoms of Bipolar disorder generally occurs in late adolescence or young adulthood.

Schizophrenia is a severe mental illness that affects the way a person feels, behaves, perceives reality, and interacts with others. Symptoms commonly appear between the ages of 15 and 35, although sometimes it manifests in younger children. Some of the signs and symptoms of the disorder include seeing or hearing things that don't exist (hallucinations), having beliefs not based on reality (delusions), lack of emotion or emotions that are inappropriate for the situation, social withdrawal, decreased ability for self-care, incoherent speech, and illogical thinking.

Annual Review and Quarterly Review

Quarterly and annual reviews are required under Rule 135. The Annual Review process was initiated in February 2000. The annual review includes a determination for continued eligibility made on the annually recurring date of the initial eligibility determination. Continuing eligibility is based on parent participation in the treatment, continued need for intensive community or residential treatment, and the clinical information received from the provider. In Fiscal Year 2011, 229 annual reviews were completed.

Quarterly reviews are conducted to monitor the progress of ICG recipients in their treatment program. Each quarterly review results in an authorization of ninety nights of stay. In Fiscal Year 2011, 552 quarterly reviews were completed.

Fiscal History

Table 2 shows the history of appropriations and expenditures for the ICG program from Fiscal Year 1998 through Fiscal Year 2011. Appropriations for the ICG program are based on the utilization of grants from the previous year. Table 2 shows that the ICG expenditures have increased over the last10 year period by slightly over 4%.
Table 2. Fiscal history of appropriations and expenditures for the ICG program.

Fiscal Year Appropriation Expenditure Percent Over Appropriation
1998 $19,062,800 $18,448,500 96.78%
1999 $19,634,600 $19,212,800 97.85%
2000 $20,465,200 $18,051,300 88.20%
2001 $20,976,800 $19,736,400 94.09%
2002 $18,976,800 $24,428,300 128.73%
2003 $18,976,800 $24,760,600 130.48%
2004 $22,594,800 $22,180,600 98.17%
2005 $23,735,855 $24,854,890 104.71
2006 $26,256,348 $30,155,139. 114.84%
2007 $25,805,377 $33,927,375 131.47%
2008 $25,613,188 $30,943,088 121.80%
2009 $25,841,548 $27,688,476 107.14%
2011 $23,850,500 $25,401,576 106.50%

Appendix I

SASS Agencies by LAN and County Served (LANs are not numbered consecutively

LAN 1: Family Counseling Center

408 E. Vine

Vienna, IL 62995

Counties Served: Alexander, Hardin, Johnson, Massac, Pope, Pulaski, Union

LAN 2: Egyptian Public & MH Center

 1412 U.S. 45 North

Eldorado, IL 62930

Counties Served: Gallatin, Saline, White

LAN 3 Franklin/Williamson Human Services

 902 W. Main St.

 West Frankfort, IL 62896

Counties Served: Franklin, Williamson

LAN 4: Southern Illinois Regional Social Services

604 E. College

Carbondale, IL 62901

Counties Served: Jackson, Perry

LAN 5: Human Support Services

P.O. Box 146

988 N. Illinois Rt. 3

Counties Served: Monroe, Randolph

LAN 6: Comprehensive Mental Health

Center of St. Clair County

3911 State St.

East St. Louis, IL 62205

County Served: St. Clair

LAN 7: Kids Hope United

907 N. Bluff Rd. Suite 9

Collinsville, IL 62234

Counties Served: Bond, Clinton, Washington

LAN 8: Kids Hope United

Effingham, IL 62401

Counties Served: Hamilton, Jefferson, Wayne

LAN 9: Heartland Human Services

P.O. Box 1047

1901 South 4th Street Suite 212

Effingham, IL 62401

Counties Served: Clay, Effingham, Fayette, Jasper, Marion

LAN 10: Southeastern IL Counseling

Center, Inc.

504 Micah Dr. P.O. Drawer M

Olney, IL 62450

Counties Served: Crawford, Edwards, Lawrence, Richland, Wabash

LAN 12: Community Counseling Center of

North Madison County

2615 Edward St.

Alton, IL 62002

Counties Served: Madison

LAN 13: Macoupin County Mental Health

Center

100 North Side Square

Carlinville, IL 62626

Counties Served: Calhoun, Greene,

Jersey, Macoupin, Montgomery

LAN 14: Coles County MH Center

P.O. Box 1307

1300 Mattoon, IL 61938

Counties Served: Clark, Coles,

Cumberland, Douglas, Edgar,

Moultrie, Shelby

LAN 15: Scott Morgan MH Center

901 North 1st, Ste. 101

Springfield, IL 62702

Counties Served: Christian, Logan, Mason, Menard, Sangamon

LAN 16: Schuyler County MH Services

233 N Congress St

Rushville, IL 62681

Counties Served: Brown, Cass, Morgan, Schuyler, Scott 

LAN 17: Transitions of Western Illinois

4409 Maine St.

Quincy, IL 62306

Counties Served: Adams, Hancock, Pike

LAN 18: Bridgeway

2323 Windish Dr.

Galesburg, IL 61401

Counties Served: Fulton, Henderson, Henry, Knox, McDonough, Warren

LANs 20 & 21: Children's Home Behavioral Health Services

511 E. Madison St.

Peoria, IL 61603

Counties Served: Peoria, Tazewell, Woodford

LAN 22: Heritage Behavioral Health Center

P.O. Box 710

Decatur, IL 62525

Counties Served: DeWitt, Macon, Piatt

LAN 23: Catholic Charities

603 N. Center St.

Bloomington, IL 61701

County Served: Mclean

LAN 23A: Institute for Human Resources

P.O. Box 768

310 E. Torrance Ave.

Pontiac, IL 61764

County Served: Livingston 

LAN 24: Crosspoint Human Services

210 Avenue C

Danville, IL 61832

Counties Served: Champaign, Ford, Iroquois

LAN 25: Provena Behavioral Health

1801 Fox Dr.

Champaign, IL 61820

Counties Served: Vermillion

LAN 26: Helen Wheeler Center

275 E. Kankakee, IL 60901

County Served: Kankakee

LAN 27: North Central Behavioral Health

737 Etna Rd.

Ottawa, IL 61350

Counties Served: Bureau, LaSalle,

Marshall, Putnam, Stark

LAN 29: Robert Young Center

2200 Third Avenue

Rock Island, IL 61201

Counties Served: Mercer, Rock Island

LAN 30: Sinnissippi Centers, Inc.

325 Illinois Rt. 2

Dixon, IL 61021

Counties Served: Carroll, Lee, Ogle, Whiteside

LAN 31: Jane Addams MH Center

1133 W. Stephenson St., Ste. 401

Freeport, IL 61032

Counties Served: JoDaviess, Stephenson

LAN 32: Janet Wattles MH Center

526 W. State St.

Rockford, IL 61101

Counties Served: Boone, Winnebago

LAN 33: Ben Gordon MH Center

12 Health Services Dr.

DeKalb, IL 60115

County Served: DeKalb

LAN 34: McHenry County Health Board

620 Dakota St.

Crystal Lake, IL 60012

Counties Served: Mc Henry


LAN 35: Lake County Health Department

820 Greenwood Ave.

Waukegan, IL 60087

County Served: Lake
LANs 37A, 40 & 41, 65, 67: Community Counseling Centers of Chicago
2452 W. North Ave.

Chicago, IL 60647

County Served: Cook

LAN 38A: Kenneth Young Center

1001 Rohlwing Rd.

Elk Grove Village, IL 60007

County Served: Cook

LAN 39: DuPage County Health Dept

800 W. Roosevelt Rd., Ste. 406

Glen Ellyn, IL 60137

County Served: DuPage

LANs 42 & 46: Kenneth Young Center

1001 Rohlwing Rd.

Elk Grove Village, IL 60007

County Served: Cook

LANs 45, 60, 61: Leyden Family Service

10001 Grand Ave.

Franklin Park, IL 60132

County Served: Cook

LAN 47: Family Service Association of

Greater Elgin

22 S. Spring St.

Elgin, IL 60120

Counties Served: Cook, Kane, Kendall

LAN 49: Grand Prairie Services

17746 S. Oak Park Ave.

Tinley Park, IL 60477

Counties Served: Cook, Will

LAN 53: Will County Health Department

501 Ella

Joliet, IL 60433

LANs 56, 85, 87: Metropolitan Family Services

10537 S. Roberts Rd.

Palos Hills, IL 60465

County Served: Cook

LAN 57 & 58: Pillars

1010 W. Lake St.

Oak Park, IL 60302

County Served: Cook

LAN 63: Lutheran Social Services of Illinois

6321 N. Avondale, Ste. A101

Chicago, IL 60632

County Served: Cook

LAN 75: Mt. Sinai Hospital

California Ave @ 15th St.

Chicago, Il 60608

County Served: Cook

LAN 76: Community Mental Health Council

8704 S. Constance

Chicago, IL 60617

County Served: Cook

LANs 77, 79, 80, 82, 84, 86: Ada S. McKinley Community Services

2659 W. 59th St.

Chicago, IL 60629

County Served: Cook County

Appendix II

Illinois Department of Human Services County, Region and LAN* Map (doc)  * LANs are numbered

Appendix III

Residential Treatment Centers Contracted by Illinois During Fiscal Year 2011 

Allendale Association

Grand Ave. & Offield Rd. P.O. Box 1088

Lake Villa, IL 60046

Alternative Behavior Treatment Center

27255 N. Fairfield

Mundelein, IL 60060

Babyfold

612 Oglesby

Normal, IL 61761

Streamwood Behavioral Health Center

1360 E. Irving Park Rd.

Streamwood, IL 60107

Camelot Care Center

1150 N. River Rd., Ste. 300 Quigley

Des Plaines, IL 60016


Chaddock School

205 S. 24th St.

Quincy, IL 62301

Children's Home Association of Illinois

2130 Knoxville

Peoria, IL 61603

Chileda Institute

1020 Mississippi

LaCrosse, WI 54601

Cunningham Children's Home

1301 N. Cunningham

Urbana, IL 61802

Devereux Treatment Center

1150 Devereux Dr.

League City, TX 77573

Dolan Maryville Farm for Young Women

10102 Farm School Rd.

Durand, IL 61024

Eau Claire Academy

550 N. Dewey St.

Eau Claire, WI 54703

Epworth Children's Home

110 N. Elm Ave.

Webster Groves, MO 63119

Kemmerer Village

P.O. Box 12 C, R.R. 1

Assumption, IL 62510

Wyalusing Academy

P.O. Box 269

601 S. Beaumont Rd.

Prairie du Chein, WI 53821

Yellowstone Boys and Girls Ranch

1750 Ray of Hope Lane

Billings, MT 59106

Lad Lake

P.O. Box 158

Dousman, WI 53118

Larkin Children's Center

1213 Larkin Ave.

Elgin, IL 60123-6042

Lutherbrook Child & Adolescent Center

343 W. Lake St.

Addison, IL 60101

Milwaukee Academy

9501 Watertown Plank Rd. P.O. Box 13397

Wauwatosa, WI 53213-0397

Nexus / Indian Oaks Academy

101 Bramble

Manteno, IL 60950

Nexus / Onarga Academy

P.O. Box 107 110 N. Locust

Onarga, IL 60955

Oconomowoc Developmental Training Center

36100 Genesee Lake Road

Oconomowoc, WI 53066

Pavilion

809 W. Church St.

Champaign, IL 61820

Piney Ridge Center

1000 Hospital Rd.

Waynesville, MO 65583

Rice Children's Center

1101 Washington St.

Evanston, IL 60202

Shankman Orthogenic School

1385 E. 60th St.

Chicago, IL 60637

Thresholds Young Adult Program

4219 N. Lincoln

Chicago, IL 60618

United Methodist Children's Home

2023 Richview Rd.

Mt. Vernon, IL 62864

Willowglen Academy Phoenix Care Systems,

3903 W. Lisbon

Milwaukee, WI 53208