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Daddy Daughter Dinner Dance – SOLD OUT
February 8, 2020 @ 6:00 pm - 9:00 pm
Duke Energy Convention Center
Photo credit: CincinnatiHerald.com
It’s time for the Cincinnati Daddy-Daughter Dinner Dance.
Walk the red carpet into a special evening of dinner, dancing, a keepsake professional daddy-daughter photo, prizes and more. Tots to teens and all ages are invited for an evening that creates a special, lifetime memory. This year, Interact for Health presents the Cincinnati Herald’s Daddy Daughter Dinner Dance.
This event is completely sold out. Be sure to get your tickets early next year.
Parking at the Duke Energy Convention Center
The Duke Energy Convention Center’s main entrance is located at the intersection of Fifth Street and Elm Street in downtown Cincinnati. Over 5,000 parking spaces are located immediately surrounding the Center in metered street spaces, private flat lots and privately managed garages. The garages offer direct entry to the convention center via Cincinnati’s Skywalk System. Be proactive and reserve your parking ahead of time.
About Interact for Health
Interact for Health started in 1997 when the ChoiceCare Foundation sold its Health Maintenance Organization to Humana for $221 million. The proceeds were invested and The Health Foundation of Greater Cincinnati was created, serving a 20-county region in Southwestern Ohio, Northern Kentucky and Southeastern Indiana. The foundation was charged with changing the way health care was deliveredâespecially for under-resourced communities.
Early grant-making efforts focused around four areas: community primary care, school-aged childrenâs health care, substance use disorders and severe mental illness. From the beginning, the foundation did more than just provide fundingâgrantees received support for advocacy, business planning, communications, data use and more. Research, education and evaluation were also integrated into the grant-making process, with the foundation quickly becoming a resource for non-profits.
The foundation determined that policy changes were often needed to improve health. This led to advocacy work in support of the Affordable Care Act and Medicaid expansion in Ohio.
In 2013, the foundation responded to a change in community needs with a shift in its focus, moving to health promotion. It also rebranded itself as Interact for Health.
As it celebrated 20 years of grant-making in 2017, Interact for Healthâs leadership and Board of Directors once again looked at community needs, and decided to invest in areas where the impact could be greatest: reducing tobacco use, addressing the opioid epidemic and school-based health centers. Surrounding these priorities is a focus on addressing health disparities and advocacy.