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SCHS communicator appointed to the board of The Center for Community Solutions

SCHS communicator appointed to the board of The Center for Community Solutions

Heather Stoll, vice president of external affairs for the Sisters of Charity Health System, has been appointed to The Center for Community Solutions Board of Directors for a three-year term.

She joins three additional new board members: Dr. Nazleen Bharmal, medical director of community partnerships at Cleveland Clinic Community Care; Kevin McDaniel, executive director of the Neighborhood Leadership Institute; and, Tracy Strobel, executive director of the Cuyahoga County Public Library.

Following is the information provided about Stoll in the announcement from The Center for Community Solutions:

Heather Stoll has been familiar with The Center for Community Solutions’ work for decades. Her mother volunteered for Community Solutions (then known as the Federation for Community Planning) in the 1980s, and ever since then she said she has known and respected our mission and thinks of Community Solutions as an invaluable resource.

Stoll is the Vice President of External Affairs at Sisters of Charity Health System, a position she has held for more than 15 years. In this role, and others, she has partnered with Community Solutions for years, telling us that she wanted to join our board because she believes we “provide valuable information to our community leaders to ensure our public policies best serve all members of our community.”

Read the full announcement here.

About The Center for Community Solutions
The Center for Community Solutions is a nonpartisan think tank focused on solutions to health, social and economic issues. Community Solutions’ efforts are critical to the work and effectiveness of direct service organizations in Northeast Ohio, who use its data to identify changes in community demographics that will impact their services and identify the gaps and overlaps within these services. They use the analysis to better understand public policies that affect their work and develop advocacy agendas accordingly. They also use its training programs to increase their knowledge in order to better serve their constituents and use its networks and coalitions to build a strong voice on behalf of the most vulnerable citizens in the community. In addition to direct service organizations, funders, as well as policy makers, rely on its data and analysis to inform their decision-making, which can potentially impact all Ohioans.


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