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Our Locations

Are you looking for care for yourself or a loved one?

If so, please call 800.653.4490 and press option 2. A member of our care team will be happy to assist you in finding a location near you. If you are a physician seeking referral assistance, please call 888.449.4121.

Now serving 61 Ohio counties.

Community Care Hospice

Serving: Clinton County

1669 Rombach Ave.
Wilmington, OH 45177
Phone: 937.382.5400
Fax: 937.383.3898

Ohio's Community Mercy Hospice

Serving: Clark, Champaign and Logan Counties

1830 N. Limestone St.
Springfield, OH 45503
Phone: 937.390.9665

Ohio's Hospice at United Church Homes

Serving: Stark County

Chapel Hill
12200 Strausser St. NW
Canal Fulton, OH 44614
Phone: 330.264.4899

Ohio's Hospice at United Church Homes

200 Timberline Dr. #1212
Marietta, OH 45750
Phone: 740.629.9990

Ohio's Hospice LifeCare

Serving: Cuyahoga, Lake, Geauga, Lorain, Medina, Summit, Richland, Ashland, Wayne, Stark, Holmes and Tuscarawas Counties

1900 Akron Rd.
Wooster, OH 44691
Phone: 330.264.4899

Ohio's Hospice Loving Care

Serving: Union and Madison Counties

779 London Ave.
Marysville, OH 43040
Phone: 937.644.1928

Ohio's Hospice of Butler & Warren Counties

Serving: Butler and Warren Counties

5940 Long Meadow Dr.
Middletown, OH 45005
Phone: 513.422.0300

Ohio's Hospice of Dayton

Serving: Logan, Champaign, Clark, Preble, Montgomery, Greene, Butler, Warren and Hamilton Counties

324 Wilmington Ave.
Dayton, OH 45420
Phone: 937.256.4490

Ohio's Hospice of Central Ohio

Serving: Crawford, Marion, Morrow, Knox, Coshocton, Delaware, Licking, Muskingum, Franklin, Fairfield, Perry and Hocking Counties


2269 Cherry Valley Rd.
Newark, OH 43055
Phone: 740.788.1400

Inpatient Care Center

1320 West Main St.
Newark, OH 43055
Phone: 740.344.0379

Ohio's Hospice of Central Ohio at
The Ohio State University
Wexner Medical Center

410 W 10th Ave - 7th Floor
Columbus, OH 43210
Phone: 614.685.0001

Ohio's Hospice of Fayette County

Serving: Fayette, Clinton, Pickaway, Ross, Highland, Pike, Clermont, Brown and Adams Counties

222 N. Oakland Ave.
Washington Court House, OH 43160
Phone: 740.335.0149

Ohio's Hospice of Miami County

Serving: Allen, Auglaize, Darke, Mercer, Miami, Shelby, and Van Wert Counties

3230 N. Co. Rd. 25A
Troy, OH 45373
Phone: 937.335.5191

Ohio's Hospice of Morrow County

Serving: Morrow County

228 South St.
Mount Gilead, OH 43338
Phone: 419.946.9822

Ohio's Hospice

Dayton – Office

7575 Paragon Rd.
Dayton, OH 45459
Phone: 937.256.4490

Cincinnati – Office

11013 Montgomery Rd.
Cincinnati, OH 45249

Middleburg Heights – Office

18051 Jefferson Park Rd.
Middleburg Heights, OH 44130

Social workers make a difference. Everyone has a perspective. Regardless of their history, everyone wants to one loved and heard.

Social Worker Bev Brown Honors Each Patient Journey

From her first psychology course in college, Bev Brown was sold on social work. She knew that she didn’t want to take the path of research and was interested in the ways people engaged and lived. As a clinical social worker, Brown moved from New York to Texas, to Kentucky, and lastly to Dayton.  

Brown began her career working in inpatient psychiatric care, providing individual, group, and family sessions. After 35 years in clinical social work, Brown turned to medical social work where she serves as an advocate for patients. She has worked with Ohio’s Hospice of Dayton for three years, starting as a medical social worker before beginning her current role as an admission care liaison – social worker.  

“I enjoy that I am continually learning from patients,” Brown said. “I was a psychiatric social worker for 35 years, and those patients and the patients who are dying taught me a lot about living. I appreciate that the hospice population allows me to have a window into their lives during a vulnerable time.” 

Sara Monroe, medical social worker coordinator, said Brown’s experience in counseling gives her confidence and knowledge for intervening with patients who have behavioral health histories.  

“She is able to build rapport and trust with patients who are distrustful of the health system, and to engage to help with determining the best course to move forward to provide the best quality of life possible for patients in this population,” Monroe said. 

I was a psychiatric social worker for 35 years, and those patients and the patients who are dying taught me a lot about living. I appreciate that the hospice population allows me to have a window into their lives during a vulnerable time.

– Bev Brown, admission care liaison – social worker

When meeting patients who are angry or frustrated with the situation they are in, Brown works to offer validation and reflective listening to honor where they are at in their journey. 

“Everyone has a perspective. Regardless of their history, everyone wants to be loved and heard,” Brown said. “I do my best to make patients feel heard. I want to hear their stories and am fascinated by the unfairness of illness and what patients share through that.”  

Brown has shared her expertise with crisis services for the hospice team to better provide support for patients experiencing a mental health crisis.  

“Due to Bev’s ongoing work in mental health counseling outside of hospice, she was able to provide education on the referral process to mental health counselors for staff and provide the service to patients who needed it and would not have been easily able to visit an office,” Monroe said. “This helped break down barriers of distrust and difficulty with the patients clearly communicating their needs to our staff and allowed us to then intervene effectively and provide comfort and improved quality of life.”  

Dr. Amy Mestemaker, a team physician, expressed appreciation for Brown, explaining how Ohio’s Hospice of Dayton’s home care services have benefited from Brown’s knowledge and expertise.  

“Bev has taught the rest of us how to deal constructively, and not reactively, with patients with complex psychological and psychiatric conditions,” Dr. Mestemaker said. “Bev is better at navigating challenging personality disorders, multiple personalities, and even difficult family dynamics. She is so appreciated.” 

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