Northwest Health Services is a not-for-profit FQHC (Federally Qualified Health Center) serving 15 counties in Northwest Missouri. We accept Medicaid/Medicare, Private Insurance/Pay, and offer a Sliding Fee Scale for individuals and families who are uninsured.
Northwest Health provides primary care services to all ages. We treat everything from bumps and bruises to colds, flu and more serious health conditions. We can provide the majority of what you need, and when specialty care is needed we can help coordinate it.
Northwest Health offers a full complement of preventive and restorative care for your teeth. Its gentle care you need for a lifetime of healthy smiles.
Northwest Health knows physical health and well-being is affected by your mental and emotional health. That’s why we integrate behavioral health services into disease managements and into our primary and preventive care setting. We also provide the Medication-Assisted Treatment Program, which treats individuals addicted to opioids through suboxone and counseling.
Along with providing traditional pharmacy services, Northwest Health’s pharmacy has other means of supporting our patients. Through drug discount programs (340B), sliding scales and other means we work with our patients to ensure they're receiving the most affordable pricing.
Our diabetes management services provide qualified staff to educate and create personalized plans for individuals living with diabetes. These services give individuals the resources, education, empowerment and support they need to be successful with self-management of diabetes.
Northwest Health Services is a FTCA deemed facility.
Dr. Samantha Hindupur has returned to NHS working as a dentist. She is currently filling in at the Mound City Dental Clinic for Dr. Sutton. We are glad to have her back on the team!
The heart of Winter is here, the days are short, the sun hides and you find yourself feeling a little down or not motivated. This is what we call the winter blues.
“Winter blues is a general term, not a medical diagnosis. It’s fairly common, and it’s more mild than serious. It usually clears up on its own in a fairly short amount of time,” says Dr. Matthew Rudorfer, a mental health expert at NIH. The so-called winter blues are often linked to something specific, such as stressful holidays or reminders of absent loved ones. The winter blues can also be caused by lack of natural sunlight from being inside more often.
NAMI, the National Alliance on Mental Illness states that this is a time to share resources and stories in an effort to shed light on this highly taboo and stigmatized topic. Did you know that 1 in 5 adults will experience mental illness this year? And every year, thousands of people die by suicide? This has to end.