470 Center St., Building 8
Chardon, Ohio 44024
Hours subject to change
New Monday Walk-in Clinics and more. Click for further information.
PUBLIC HEARING NOTICE
NOVEMBER 14, 2019
3:30 PM – 4:30 PM
470 Center St., Bldg. 8
Chardon, OH 44024
Pursuant to Ohio Revised Code Section 3732.04, a public hearing will be held by Geauga Public Health to elicit public input regarding proposed fee changes for regulated entities.
Please see the list of proposed fee changes for more info.
Registration for ServSafe Food Protection Manager Training is now open.
Participants in this comprehensive, two-day program will learn every aspect of food safety focusing on cross contamination, time-temperature abuse, HACCP, employee hygiene, cleaning, and sanitizing.
Please see the ServSafe Food Protection Manager Training registration sheet for more information.
Geauga Public Health has a refreshed brand. The public is encouraged to check out our new webpage at http://gphohio.org, follow us on Facebook at www.facebook.com/GPHOHIO/, and on Twitter at @GPHOhio. The new digital presence is intended to make it easier for the public to access informtion and keep informed about public health issues in Geauga County.
Please see the Geauga Public Health Press Release for more information.
Vital Statistics is closed daily from 12:00pm to 1:00pm, effective immediately.
STS Contractor Registration Fact Sheet
Free Sewage Installer, Service Provider and Sewage Hauler Training and Exams
This is the legal notice of the adoption of household sewage treatment system (HSTS) rules changes by the Geauga County Board of Health, which includes adoption of the Ohio HSTS rules and sanitary code, several sections of local Geauga County rules, and new HSTS fees. The new Ohio and Geauga County HSTS rules are effective January 2015. The entire Ohio HSTS and sanitary code rules can be reviewed online here.
Fracking's Potential Impact on Drinking Water Resources
The EPA released a draft assessment on the potential impacts of fracking activities on drinking water resources in the United States. The assessment shows that while fracking has not yet led to widespread, systemic impacts on drinking water resources, there are potential vulnerabilities. EPA also released nine peer-reviewed scientific reports that contributed to the findings outlined in the draft assessment.