Starting in 2014, individuals must have health coverage or pay a tax penalty. In some cases, individuals, including American Indians and Alaska Natives who are eligible to receive services from an Indian Health Care Provider, may be able to receive an exemption from this fee.
Alaska Congressional Delegation Land Transfer Passes Congress, Benefitting Native Health Efforts. Alaska Native Tribal Health Consortium to Get More Land for Improved Care
YKHC’s Behavioral Health Preventative Services Department invites you to attend the Second annual Calricaraq/Yuuluaqauciq Conference to be held January 13-15, 2014 at Yuut Elitnaurviat in Bethel, Alaska.
The Healthy Alaska Natives Foundation (HANF), the Alaska Native Tribal Health Consortium’s (ANTHC) charitable arm, will host the seventh annual Raven’s Ball on March 22 at the Hotel Captain Cook. The Raven’s Ball is one of Alaska’s premier black tie parties and dynamic fundraising events. This year’s ball will continue a tradition of success that… Read More »
YKHC Outpatient Clinics and administrative offices will be closed—
Family Medicine, Dental, Optometry, Behavioral Health, Specialty Clinics Pharmacy & Lab. The Emergency Room will be open.
Dr. Susan Sergie is a Yup’ik from Alakanuk, raised in the traditions of subsistence and now working as a Dentist for YKHC. Here is her story.
The Whites started up their own 501c3, project HOPE, or Helping Other People Excel to have a healthy way of reaching out so the region’s young people can learn and grow.
The 5th Annual Bethel Community Health Fair will be held Saturday November 9, 2013 at the Yupiit Piciryarait Cultural Center in Bethel from 8 a.m. to 2 p.m.
In every village Environmental Health Officer Brian Berube visits, residents, village officials and law officers worry about stray dogs. There is good reason for this. Between 2007 and 2013, there were 703 reported animal bite incidents in the Delta.
In the November 2013 issue of Health Affairs Journal (www.healthaffairs.org), YKHC Dental Health Aide Therapist Conan Murat describes how he and a handful of pioneers are dramatically improving access to regular dental care for Alaska Native children and families.