FCC doles out $100M for COVID-19 telehealth relief; Here are the organizations that received funding

The Federal Communications Commission has approved 10 waves of COVID-19 telehealth program applications, funneling more than $104 million in funding to 305 healthcare providers across the U.S.

Under the $200 million program, part of the $2 trillion Coronavirus Aid, Relief and Economic Security Act, hospitals and health centers can apply for up to $1 million to cover costs for internet-connected monitoring devices, broadband connectivity and telecommunication devices. 

Below is a list of the applications FCC has approved since April 16; the agency is continuing to accept applications and will distribute more funding on a rolling basis.

Editor's note: This webpage will be updated as more program applications are approved.

June 10: 10th wave 

1. Access Community Health Centers (Madison, Wis.) received $92,323 for laptops, telecommunications equipment and a telehealth platform subscription to provide patients with remote care.

2. Access Community Health Network (Chicago) received $130,401 for a telehealth platform and equipment to offer patients more telehealth options.

3. Albert Einstein Medical Center (Philadelphia) received $315,357 for a triage software license, a telehealth platform, telecommunications equipment, software licenses, a remote monitoring platform and connected devices to establish more remote care access.

4. Asian Pacific Health Care Venture (Los Angeles) received $295,215 for telemedicine carts, computers, tablets, remote monitoring equipment, software licenses and network upgrades to increase its remote care capacities.

5. Atlantic General Hospital (Berlin, Md.) received $51,425 for a telehealth platform and equipment that will allow patients to conduct screenings and visits from their homes.

6. Aultman Hospital (Canton, Ohio) received $294,749 for a telehealth platform, computers, mobile hotspots, network upgrades and telehealth equipment to expand its telehealth offerings.

7. Bayside Clinic (Anahuac, Texas) received $399,038 for a mobile healthcare kiosk, connected devices, remote monitoring equipment and network upgrades to increase its remote care capacities.

8. Calhoun County Mental Health (Pittsboro, Miss.) received $102,397 for connected devices and network upgrades that will allow patients to receive remote therapy, as well as medication evaluation and monitoring.

9. Children's Aid (New York City) received $73,848 for computers, tablets, software upgrades and video equipment to allow staff to provide remote care to at-risk children.

10. Community Guidance Center (Indiana, Pa.) received $70,198 for tablets, software and telecommunications equipment to expand its remote mental and behavioral health service offerings.

11. Community Hospital North (Indianapolis) received $872,363 for telecommunications equipment and licenses, telehealth platform subscriptions and connected devices to expand its telehealth capacities and equip new COVID-19 facilities with a complete remote monitoring system.

12. Community Healthcare Network (New York City) received $180,734 for computers and network upgrades to expand and improve its telehealth offerings.

13. Fairview Health Services (Minneapolis) received $598,000 for tablets that will be assigned to patients to communicate with medical staff and family members and assigned to staff for remote monitoring purposes.

14. Family Practice and Counseling Network (Philadelphia) received $206,763 for a telehealth platform and remote monitoring equipment to provide more telehealth offerings to a vulnerable patient population.

15. Finger Lakes Migrant Health Care Project (Penn Yan, N.Y.) received $582,491 for computers, tablets, telehealth equipment, remote monitoring equipment and network upgrades to strengthen its telehealth capabilities.

16. Frontier Behavioral Health (Spokane, Wash.) received $197,387 for laptops, smartphones, monitors, telehealth equipment, internet access service and software licenses to provide patients with remote care.

17. Gardner Health Services (San Jose, Calif.) received $398,852 for laptops, telecommunications equipment, smartphones, mobile hotspots and network upgrades to expand its telehealth capacity.

18. George Washington University Medical Faculty Associates (Washington, D.C.) received $817,248 for a patient telemedicine platform, laptops, tablets, remote monitoring equipment and licenses, diagnostic and examination equipment, telecommunications equipment, and software licenses to provide more telehealth offerings.

19. Greene County Health Care (Snow Hill, N.C.) received $948,576 for a telehealth platform, remote monitoring equipment and diagnostic equipment to provide remote screenings and monitoring.

20. Hawarden (Iowa) Regional Healthcare received $14,356 for telemedicine carts, laptops, tablets and telecommunications equipment to expand its telehealth capabilities and offer devices for patients to communicate with their loved ones while in the hospital.

21. Hillendahl Community Health Center (Houston) received $627,667 for telemedicine carts, tablets and translation services to increase its telehealth offerings.

22. HOPE Clinic (Houston) received $112,547 for laptops, tablets and network upgrades to expand its remote behavioral care offerings.

23. Indian Health Center of Santa Clara Valley (San Jose, Calif.) received $371,175 for laptops, tablets, phones, mobile hotspots, a telehealth platform subscription, telecommunications equipment and network upgrades to create an accessible remote healthcare system to provide culturally appropriate services for the Native American community.

24. Kansas City (Mo.) CARE Clinic received $90,400 for computers, wall monitors and software licenses to provide more telehealth services.

25. Lake Powell Medical Center (Page, Ariz.) received $221,267 for telemedicine carts, laptops, pharmacy computers and telehealth platform licenses to allow patients to conduct visits from their home and provide remote screening and testing for COVID-19.

26. Legacy Medical Care (Arlington Heights, Ill.) was awarded $48,591 for laptops, telecommunications equipment and network upgrades to expand its telehealth capacity.

27. Leyden Family Health Service and Mental Health Center (Franklin Park, Ill.) received $1,468 for phones, wireless data plans and telecommunications software to provide remote behavioral health treatment.

28. The Los Angeles Free Clinic received $260,959 for laptops, video monitors, telehealth equipment and remote monitoring devices to provide uninsured patients with self-monitoring devices they can use in their homes.

29. LUK Behavioral Clinic (Fitchburg, Mass.) received $28,919 for laptops, tablets and mobile hotspots so patients can access remote behavioral health telehealth services.

30. Mahaska County Hospital (Oskaloosa, Iowa) received $68,620 for laptops and telehealth equipment to expand its telehealth capabilities.

31. Manna Ministries (Picayune, Miss.) received $75,358 for laptops, remote monitoring equipment and phones to increase its remote care offerings.

32. Meridian Health Services (Muncie, Ind.) received $240,669 for telemedicine carts, diagnostic equipment and a telehealth platform subscription to provide remote screening, diagnosing and treating to patients in their homes.

33. Missouri Delta Physician Services (Sikeston, Mo.) received $273,522 for laptops, tablets, monitoring equipment, telehealth equipment and network upgrades to provide remote consultations, treatment and monitoring.

34. New Path Mental Health Services (Golden Valley, Minn.) received $15,500 for laptops so therapists can conduct remote appointments.

35. The Nord Center (Lorain, Ohio) received $101,294 for laptops, smartboards, telecommunications equipment and network upgrades to increase its capacity to monitor and treat patients remotely.

36. Northeast Medical Group (Stratford, Conn.) received $494,839 for a telehealth platform license and hardware to treat economically vulnerable patients remotely.

37. Northern Kentucky Mental Health (Covington) received $452,166 for laptops, tablets, wireless data service and telehealth software to give patients access to behavioral health services.

38. Northwestern Memorial HealthCare (Chicago) received $1 million for a telehealth platform, thermal temperature screening system, remote radiology workstations, monitoring equipment and network upgrades to establish a comprehensive telehealth platform.

39. NYC Health + Hospitals (New York City) received $1 million for a telehealth platform, smartphones, monitoring platform subscription and monitoring equipment to provide remote urgent care for patients with COVID-19 and a remote monitoring program for patients who may have COVID-19.

40. Ocean Mental Health Services (Bayville, N.J.) received $58,336 for laptops and mobile hotspots to give to its entire outreach group so they can provide remote psychiatric, nursing and primary care.

41. PCC Community Wellness Center (Oak Park, Ill.) received $393,575 for telecommunications equipment and software licenses to expand its telehealth offerings for low-income and vulnerable patients.

42. People's Community Clinic (Austin, Texas) received $136,214 for telehealth platform subscriptions, videoconferencing licenses, laptops and monitoring equipment to provide telemonitoring devices to expand its telehealth capabilities.

43. PrimeCare West (Chicago) received $260,517 for laptops and videoconferencing equipment to provide an underserved patient population with remote primary care, health education and behavioral health services.

44. Prism Health (Portland, Ore.) received $28,131 for laptops, mobile hotspots and videoconferencing software licenses and equipment to expand its telehealth capacity.

45. Providence St. Joseph Health Consortium (Renton, Wash.) received $866,750 for tablets, Bluetooth thermometers, blood pressure monitors, pulse oximeters and connected stethoscopes to provide its medical staff with COVID-19 treatment kits.

46. Renown Regional Medical Center (Reno, Nev.) received $977,720 for a screening system, monitoring equipment, laptops, tablets and telehealth equipment to create a remote COVID-19 screening portal, implement a telehealth intensive care unit and provide telehealth care in the acute, transitional and ambulatory settings.

47. Roswell Park Comprehensive Cancer Center (Buffalo, N.Y.) received $600,456 for network upgrades, security equipment and teleconferencing software licenses to expand its telehealth offerings.

48. Sharon Lee Family Health Care (Kansas City, Kan.), received $23,015 for computers, smartphones and network upgrades to provide patients with drive-thru lab testing and remote consultations, treatment and monitoring.

49. Southeast Arkansas Behavioral Healthcare (Stuttgart, Ark.) received $36,231 for videoconferencing equipment and licenses to offer more remote behavioral health services to its mostly rural patient population.

50. Southern Illinois Hospital Services (Carbondale) received $242,600 for a telehealth platform subscription to expand its remote care offerings.

51. Squirrel Hill Health Center (Pittsburgh) received $144,940 for telecommunications equipment, tablets and a reporting and analytics platform to expand its telehealth offerings for underserved patient populations.

52. St. John's Health (Jackson, Wyo.) received $57,499 for a telehealth platform subscription, network upgrades, laptops, tablets, and telecommunications equipment to increase its telehealth capacity.

53. St. Lawrence Health System (Potsdam, N.Y.) received $615,545 for laptops, a telehealth platform and a monitoring platform to increase its remote care capabilities.

54. St. Thomas Community Health Center (New Orleans) received $999,700 for telehealth equipment to provide patients with remote care through its connected telehealth platform, which includes remote thermometer, pulse oximeter, blood pressure cuff and blood sugar monitor applications.

55. St. Vincent General Hospital District (Leadville, Colo.) received $2,796 for a telehealth platform subscription to increase its telehealth capabilities.

56. Sto-Rox Family Health Center (McKees Rocks, Pa.) received $34,489 for laptops, VPN licenses and network upgrades to improve its telehealth platform.

57. T.H.E. Clinic (Los Angeles) received $80,894 for computers, software licenses and telehealth equipment to provide more remote educational and behavioral health services.

58. Unity Care Northwest (Bellingham, Wash.) received $302,000 for computers, network upgrades, telecommunications equipment and software licenses to expand its remote care offerings.

59. University of Iowa Hospitals and Clinics (Iowa City) received $266,944 for software licenses, tablets, network upgrades and monitoring equipment to provide remote screenings, consultations, treatment, and monitoring.

60. UPMC Bedford (Everett, Pa.) received $22,520 for software licenses and telehealth equipment to expand its telehealth capabilities.

61. UPMC Hanover (Hanover, Pa.) received $264,969 for telemedicine carts, telehealth workstations, tablets, monitoring equipment and telecommunications equipment to increase its telehealth offerings.

62. UPMC Passavant (Pittsburgh) received $216,502 for laptops and a telehealth platform to increase its remote care capabilities.

63. Valley Presbyterian Hospital (Van Nuys, Calif.) received $381,642 for a telehealth platform and network upgrades to increase its remote testing and monitoring capabilities, as well as strengthen its virtual intensive care unit.

64. Vitality Integrated Programs (Elko, Nev.) received $180,050 for a telehealth platform, monitoring and diagnostic equipment, laptops and tablets to provide remote behavioral health services, counseling and medication management.

65. Volunteers of America Oregon (Portland) received $740,513 for a telehealth platform, laptops, telecommunications equipment and software, network upgrades and software licenses to remotely treat patients with substance use, mental health and behavioral health issues.

66. Wayne HealthCare (Greenville, Ohio) received $2,082 for tablets and phones to allow patients to communicate with their loved ones while in medical facilities.

67. Woodland Centers (Willmar, Minn.) received $118,294 for mobile hotspots, telemedicine upgrades, video monitors, monitoring equipment and network upgrades to provide remote mental health and substance use services.

June 3: ninth wave 

1. Access Health Louisiana (Kenner) received $930,098 for connected devices, telehealth equipment, network upgrades, a telehealth platform and software licenses to increase its telehealth capacity.

2. Airline Children’s Clinic (Houston) received $58,312 for a telemedicine cart, computers, tablets and remote monitoring equipment to implement telehealth services that will facilitate care for COVID-19 suspected cases and COVID-19 confirmed patients.

3. Avenel Community Health Center (Lemoore, Calif.) received $194,700 for remote blood pressure monitoring equipment and network improvements to establish a telehealth platform and expand remote care offerings.

4. Betances Health Center (New York City) received $122,710 for connected devices, mobile hotspots, telecommunication software and equipment and remote monitoring and diagnostic equipment to expand its telehealth offering.

5. Boulder (Colo.) Community Hospital received $638,842 for telehealth workstations, telehealth platform software licenses and remote monitoring equipment to increase its telehealth capabilities.

6. Callen-Lorde 18th Street Clinic (New York City) received $917,255 for mobile hotspots, connected devices, telehealth equipment and software licenses to provide more remote care offerings.

7. Catholic Health System of Long Island (Rockville Centre, N.Y.) received $141,397 for telemedicine carts, tablets, video monitors and telehealth platform licenses to establish a telehealth intensive care unit, conduct virtual visits and create a remote outpatient COVID-19 unit.

8. CCI Health and Wellness Services (Silver Spring, Md.) received $618,628 for telemedicine carts, connected devices, sign language and language interpretation services, call center subscription services, telehealth software licenses and remote monitoring equipment to offer patients more telehealth services.

9. Chehalis (Wash.) Clinic received $451,400 for network upgrades, remote monitoring devices and connected devices to scale up its telehealth offerings.

10. Clarke County Hospital (Osceola, Iowa) received $170,072 for connected devices, network upgrades and remote monitoring equipment to expand its telehealth capacity and implement telehealth video units in patient and exam rooms.

11. CNS Healthcare (Novi, Mich.) received $152,075 for telecommunication equipment to provide remote care for patients with mental health conditions.

12. Community Counseling Services (Malvern, Ark.) received $40,850 for phones, tablets, remote monitoring equipment and telehealth subscriptions to provide remote behavioral health and substance abuse treatment.

13. Community Mental Health Centers of Warren County (Lebanon, Ohio) received $67,979 for tablets, headphones, laptops, webcams and telehealth equipment to provide patients with telehealth offerings.

14. Compass Behavioral Health (Garden City, Kan.) received $23,025 for laptop and tablets to provide patients with remote mental health treatment.

15. DeSoto Regional Health System (Mansfield, La.) received $240,390 for telehealth equipment to provide remote COVID-19 screenings, treatment and monitoring.

16. Duncan (Okla.) Regional Hospital received $56,266 for teleconferencing equipment, software licenses and remote monitoring equipment to expand its telehealth capabilities.

17. Eastern Shore Rural Health System (Onancock, Va.) received $174,634 for telehealth equipment to offer patients audio and video remote visit options.

18. Excelsior Youth Center (Spokane, Wash.) received $96,500 for telehealth equipment and software to offer remote diagnostics, consultations, monitoring and treatment.

19. The Family Center (New York City) received $49,855 for computers, network upgrades and software licenses to provide remote behavioral health services to vulnerable families.

20. Family Health Services (Twin Falls, Idaho) received $284,739 for tablets, headphones, software licenses,and floor stands to expand its telehealth procedures.

21. Family Pride of Northeast Ohio (Chardon) received $8,013 for laptops and tablets to provide remote outpatient behavioral health services.

22. The Floating Hospital (Long Island City, New York) received $47,658 for video conferencing equipment, software, computers and network equipment to provide low-income families with remote consultations, treatment and monitoring.

23. Health Care Partners of South Carolina (Conway) received $156,293 for laptops, tablets, telecommunication equipment and network upgrades to offer more telehealth consultations and monitoring.

24. Heart of the City Health Center (Grand Rapids, Mich.) received $493,586 for a telehealth platform, network upgrades, telecommunications equipment and connected devices to offer more remote care options.

25. Hilltop Regional Health Center (Tacoma, Wash.) received $534,139 for laptops, network upgrades, telehealth equipment and software to provide more remote care options.

26. HopeHealth (Florence, S.C.) received $423,645 for remote monitoring equipment and telemedicine carts to expand its telehealth capabilities.

27. Hough Clinic (Cleveland) received $560,356 for connected devices, a remote patient interface platform and network upgrades to expand its capacities for remote consultations and monitoring.

28. Howard University Hospital (Washington) received $881,958 for telemedicine carts, software licenses, tablets and network upgrades to implement in-patient telemedicine services in its medical and surgical departments, emergency department and intensive care units.

29. Labette Center for Mental Health Services (Parsons, Kan.) received $41,619 for connected devices, conferencing software licenses, and telehealth equipment to offer more remote mental health services.

30. Lakeland Regional Health System (St. Joseph, Mich.) received $351,175 for telemedicine carts, tablets, monitoring equipment, software licenses and network upgrades to facilitate remote monitoring of intensive care unit patients at all hospitals.

31. Lifeline Connections (Vancouver, Wash.) received $49,580 for laptops and software upgrades to expand its telehealth capabilities.

32. LifeSkills (Bowling Green, Ky.) received $491,818 for laptops, network upgrades and telehealth software to expand its remote care offerings for intellectually or developmentally delayed patients.

33. Lisbon Community Health Center (Lisbon, Ohio) received $376,191 for connected devices, telecommunication system upgrades and remote monitoring equipment to offer more telehealth services.

34. Lorain (Ohio) County Alcohol and Drug Abuse Services received $26,922 for connected devices, telehealth software and internet service to provide remote addiction and mental health outpatient treatment, counseling and prevention services.

35. Martin Luther King, Jr. Family Clinic (Dallas) received $294,368 for remote monitoring and diagnostic equipment, telehealth software licenses, connected devices, mobile hotspots and network upgrades to expand its telehealth capacities.

36. Meharry Medical College (Nashville, Tenn.) received $718,752 for computers, tablets, mobile hotspots, a telehealth platform and internet access to provide at-risk populations with remote COVID-19 screenings.

37. Memorial Hospital (Logansport, Ind.) received $103,457 for connected devices and software licenses to increase its telehealth offerings.

38. Mental Health Association of Essex and Morris (Montclair, N.J.) received $39,959 for phones, wireless data plans and telehealth software to offer remote mental health services.

39. Minnesota Community Care (St. Paul) received $498,818 for laptops, phones, remote monitoring equipment and software licenses to increase its telehealth capacities.

40. Positive Directions (Westport, Conn.) received $9,420 for laptops and telehealth software licenses to provide remote therapy and medication management services.

41. Providence St. Joseph Health Consortium (Renton, Wash.) received $1 million for telemedicine carts, monitors and internet access to offer audio and video consultations and clinical assessments.

42. Rochester (N.Y.) General Hospital received $794,909 for telecommunication software, remote monitoring equipment, tablets and network upgrades to increase its remote monitoring abilities.

43. RotaCare Bay Area (Milpitas, Calif.) received $159,022 for laptops, tablets and remote monitoring equipment to expand its telehealth capacities.

44. St. Luke Hospital (Marion, Kan.) received $15,941 for laptops and tablets to increase its telehealth offerings.

45. Singing River Services (Gautier, Miss.) received $414,717 for laptops, phones, mobile hotspots, software licenses, and  network and telecommunications equipment upgrades to provide remote mental and behavioral health services.

46. Sixteenth Street Community Health Center (Milwaukee, Wis.) received $257,284 for telemedicine carts, network upgrades, remote monitoring equipment and telehealth software and equipment to provide remote care services.

47. Southeast Community Health Systems (Zachary, La.) received $561,131 for tablets, phones, mobile hotspots and remote monitoring equipment to expand its telehealth capabilities.

48. Southwest Mississippi Mental Health Complex (McComb, Miss.) received $659,092 for tablets, computers, telehealth carts, telehealth software licenses, network upgrades and remote monitoring equipment to expand its remote substance abuse and mental health services.

49. University of Louisiana-Lafayette received $271,850 for a telemedicine cart and tablets that will help establish a telehealth program.

50. Vantage Health System (Englewood, N.J.) received $34,856 for computers and network upgrades to increase its remote substance abuse and behavioral health treatments capacity.

51. Vermont Psychological Services (Charlotte) received $7,171 for tablets, computers and telehealth software to increase its remote behavioral health service offerings.

52. Westchester Medical Center (Valhalla, N.Y.) received $593,957 for telemedicine carts, telehealth intensive care equipment, tablets and telecommunication software to increase its remote care and monitoring capabilities.

53. Whitehall Family Health Center (Columbus, Ohio) received $150,475 for tablets and remote monitoring and diagnostic equipment to provide more telehealth offerings.

May 28: eighth wave 

1. AccessHealth (Richmond, Texas) received $439,286 to purchase network upgrades and telehealth carts to boost its remote care capacity.

2. The Arc Madison Cortland (Oneida, N.Y.) received $49,455 for laptops and headsets to provide remote psychological services, counseling and occupational and physical therapy.

3. Bridge Counseling Associates (Las Vegas) received $91,460 for telehealth devices to offer mental health and substance abuse treatment, psychiatric care and medical wellness services remotely.

4. Central Kansas Mental Health Center (Salina) received $113,768 connected devices to provide mental health services via telehealth.

5. Central Maine Medical Center (Lewiston) received $270,172 for connected devices, network upgrades and a telehealth platform to institute an integrated telemedicine application across three sites.

6. Central New York Services (Syracuse) received $546,009 for telehealth equipment to remotely monitor and treat patients.

7. The Chautauqua Center Medical Center (Jamestown, N.Y.) received $164,634 for servers, computers, tablets and diagnostic equipment to provide patients with telehealth care.

8. Children’s Charter (Waltham, Mass.) received $20,069 for laptops to provide remote evaluation and treatment to trauma survivors.

9. Clark County Rehabilitation and Living Center (Owen, Wis.) received $201,863 for tablets and video telehealth equipment to offer remote diagnostic and psychiatric services to patients.

10. Conway (S.C.) Hospital received $536,359 for telemedicine carts and a telehealth platform to expand its remote care capacity

11. Ellis Hospital (Schenectady, N.Y.) received $131,261 for a telehealth platform, laptops and other equipment to provide patients with remote COVID-19 testing referrals, symptom monitoring and treatment.

12. Elmwood Health Center (Buffalo, N.Y.) received $128,789 for a remote monitoring platform, tablets and diagnostic and monitoring equipment to provide telehealth care.

13. The Family Counseling Center (Gloversville, N.Y.) received $43,667 for connected devices so its mental health professionals can provide remote care.

14. Franciscan Health Indianapolis received $929,834 for connected devices, a monitoring platform and other equipment to provide remote care.

15. Harbor (Toledo, Ohio) received $328,126 for a patient wellness application license, video telehealth licenses, connected devices, mobile data plans and other equipment to provide remote access to comprehensive mental health and substance use assessment, treatment, testing and care.

16. Heartland Regional Medical Center (Saint Joseph, Mo.) received $266,800 for tablets, wireless data plans, remote monitoring equipment and software licenses to offer its patients telehealth services.

17. Housing Works Health Services ( Brooklyn, N.Y.) received $857,750 for a telehealth platform, phones, tablets, laptops and internet service to provide remote care.

18. Insight House Chemical Dependency Services (Utica, N.Y.) received $78,528 for telehealth equipment and services to offer remote substance abuse and behavioral health treatment.

19. InterCommunity Hartford (Conn.) received $100,083 for laptops, remote monitoring equipment, wireless data services and software licenses to expand access to its remote primary care and behavioral health services.

20. Isaiah’s Place (Troy, Ohio) received $30,494 for connected devices and internet access so employees can maintain communication with foster children during the pandemic.

21. JBS Mental Health Authority (Birmingham, Ala.) received $120,035 for tablets and wireless data services to expand its remote psychiatric services.

22. Johns Hopkins Health Systems (Baltimore) received $1 million for a remote intensive care unit, a medical kiosk, connected devices and other telehealth equipment to provide remote care for patients.

23. Jordan Valley Community Health Center (Springfield, Mo.) received $742,780 for diagnostic and monitoring equipment, a telehealth platform and tablets to provide remote care.

24. Key Program (Springfield, Mass.) received $6,423 for laptops to offer telehealth mental health services to patients in western Massachusetts.

25. Lafayette (La.) Foundation Clinic received $21,075 for connected devices to provide rural patients with telehealth services.

26. Legacy Community Health Services (Houston) received $571,045 for laptops, network upgrades and video-conferencing licenses to offer virtual consultations and remote treatment.

27. Leland (Miss.) Medical Center received $448,442 for connected devices, mobile hot spots and network upgrades to provide telehealth services to patients with mental health conditions, substance abuse issues, opioid dependence and chronic diseases.

28. Long Island Select Healthcare (Central Islip, N.Y.) received $480,854 for laptops, tablets, mobile hot spots and remote monitoring equipment to provide  remote care.

29. Maple Knoll Communities (Cincinnati) received $98,984 for a telehealth platform, diagnostic equipment and other services to provide remote diagnosis, monitoring and treatment for vulnerable older adults in their own homes.

30. Native American Community Clinic (Minneapolis) received $21,533 for laptops, tablets, video services and network upgrades to provide remote consultations, monitoring and treatment.

31. New York-Presbyterian Hospital (New York City) received $1,000,000 for telemedicine carts, tablets, a virtual triage platform and monitoring equipment to implement a digital ICU program.

32. Niagara Falls (N.Y.) Memorial Medical Center received $35,640 for laptops to expand its telehealth care in the fields of primary care, obstetrics and gynecology and mental health.

33. Northlakes Community Clinic (Iron River, Wis.) received $286,046 for connected devices and a telehealth kiosk to provide rural residents in northern Wisconsin with virtual primary care services.

34. Novant Health Consortium (Winston Salem, N.C.) received $536,485 for tablets, laptops, touch screen monitors, cameras, and other equipment to implement a digital intensive care unit.

35. Ocean Health Initiatives (Lakewood, N. J.) received $782,629 for monitors, laptops, diagnostic equipment and hardware and software upgrades to offer remote consultations and monitoring.

36. Outside In Clinic (Portland, Ore.) received $291,235 for laptops, tablets, mobile hotspots, video monitors, monitoring equipment and a telemedicine platform to expand its telehealth capability.

37. Portland (Maine) Community Health Center received $245,988 for telehealth equipment to provide remote care and monitoring for COVID-19 patients, create telehealth rooms and institute a portable teleclinic system to monitor patients' vitals.

38. Project Health (Sumterville, Fla.) received $437,114 for telehealth carts, computers, tablets, remote monitoring equipment and other equipment to expand its telehealth capacity.

39. Public Health Management Corporation (Philadelphia) received $202,065 for laptops, tablets, phones, a virtual private network and network upgrades to expand its telehealth service offerings for uninsured patients.

40. Purdue University Fort Wayne (Ind.) Community Counseling Center received $34,982 for connected devices, mobile hot spots and other telehealth equipment to provide  remote mental health counseling.

41. Region 8 Mental Health Services (Brandon, Miss.) received $32,349 for telehealth equipment to provide rural patients with remote diagnosis, therapy, psychiatric evaluations and other services.

42. Resource Center for the Chemically Dependent (Denville, N.J.) received $19,750 for laptops, telehealth software and network upgrades to provide  remote monitoring and counseling.

43. St. Vincent Charity Medical Center (Cleveland, Ohio) received $183,195 for connected devices, network upgrades, telehealth equipment, a telehealth platform and internet access to provide remote behavioral and integrated care to high-risk and low-income patients.

44. Shasta Community Health Center (Redding, Calif.) received $44,263 for a telehealth platform and internet service to offer remote consultations and diagnoses.

45. SUNY Upstate Cancer Center at Seneca Hill (Syracuse, N.Y.) received $373,731 for a telehealth platform subscription and tablets to provide virtual visits and consultations to patients who have or may have COVID-19.

46. Temple University Hospital (Philadelphia) received $902,290 for a remote monitoring platform, symptom diagnosis software, tablets, phones and other telehealth equipment to diagnose and treat patients remotely.

47. Trihealth (Cincinnati) received $537,471 for telehealth equipment and software to provide remote monitoring and treatment.

48. United Methodist Communities at the Shores (Ocean City, N.J.) received $909,560 for a remote patient monitoring platform and telehealth software licenses to provide  remote consultations, monitoring and treatment.

49. Universal Community Health Center (Los Angeles) received $170,479 for phones, laptops, mobile hot spots, network upgrades, remote monitoring equipment and a telehealth platform to help it meet its goal of conducting 80 percent of its visits via telehealth.

50. University Hospitals Cleveland Medical Center received $821,882 for telemedicine carts, tablets and home monitoring devices to treat its patients remotely.

51. University of Mississippi Medical Center/UMMC Consortium (Jackson) received $1,000,000 for connected devices, network equipment and upgrades, software licenses, and other telehealth equipment to assist in the development of a telemedicine COVID-19 triage solution.

52. Upper Great Lakes Family Health Center (Gwinn, Mich.) received $213,997 for telemedicine carts, computers, monitors and diagnostic equipment to provide virtual COVID-19 testing and remote monitoring to patients in nursing homes and congregate living facilities.

53. View Point Health (Lawrenceville, Ga.) received $315,672 for telehealth software licenses and equipment to provide remote mental health services.

May 20: seventh wave 

1. Advance Community Health (Raleigh, N.C.) received $690,671 to support the cost of a telemedicine system, remote monitoring devices and networking equipment for COVID-19 testing and reduced-contact pharmacy services.

2. Aspire Health Partners (Orlando, Fla.) received $173,037 for a patient safety platform, connected devices and telehealth network equipment upgrades.

3. Blackstone Valley Community Health Care (Pawtucket, R.I.) received $108,306 for laptops and other telehealth equipment.

4. Bridgeport (Conn.) Hospital received $938,960 for medical carts and other telehealth equipment to more safely treat intensive care patients.

5. BronxCare Health System (New York City) received $539,797 for connected devices, video equipment and network upgrades to provide remote consultation, diagnoses, treatment and monitoring.

6. Capstone Rural Health Center (Parrish, Ala.) received $165,478 for telemedicine carts, computers and diagnostic equipment to incorporate cameras, displays and network access in its remote care model.

7. Children's National Hospital (Washington, D.C.) received $928,183 for connected devices and a telehealth platform to remotely treat pediatric COVID-19 patients and patients up to 30 years old.

8. Christ Health Center (Birmingham, Ala.) received $631,612 for laptops, a telehealth platform and other telehealth equipment to move toward a full telehealth model.

9. Clinica Colorado (Westminster) received $10,231 for connected devices and network enhancements to provide remote assessments and treatment for patients with chronic and acute conditions.

10. CommuniHealth Services Bastrop (La.) Family Practice received $102,016 for laptops and connected devices to provide COVID-19 patients with telehealth services, offer remote treatment for chronic disease management, and deliver virtual mental health counseling and medication management.

11. Community Health Care (Davenport, Iowa) received $799,305 for computers, telemedicine carts, remote diagnostic and monitoring equipment, and a telehealth platform to safely provide COVID-19 testing and treatment.

12. Cooper University Health (Camden, N.J.) received $506,284 for telemedicine equipment and a telehealth platform to assess and treat patients remotely.

13. Counseling Center of Wayne and Holmes Counties (Wooster, Ohio) received $28,270 for a telehealth platform and equipment to remotely treat patients with mental health conditions.

14. East Alabama Medical Center (Opelika) received $69,909 for telehealth software and connected devices to treat critically at-risk patients.

15. Eprine Community Services (New York City) received $86,386 for laptops, connected devices and other telehealth equipment to provide patients with remote care.

16. Florida Community Health Centers (West Palm Beach) received $884,116 for telehealth kiosks, connected devices and remote monitoring equipment to provide patients with remote consultations, treatment and monitoring.

17. Foundation Behavioral Health Services (Celina, Ohio) received $19,965 for connected devices and data service upgrades to provide patients with remote behavioral health and substance use treatment.

18. Goodwill NYNJ Clinic (New York City) received $435,879 for connected devices, cellular data plans and hotspots to facilitate remote interactions between physicians and patients.

19. Greenwich (Conn.) Hospital received $462,797 for telehealth carts and other telehealth equipment to remotely monitor intensive care patients and conduct remote patient screening and education.

20. Hunterdon Drug Awareness (Flemington, N.J.) received $37,571 for telehealth equipment and software licenses to offer remote mental health, substance abuse and psychiatric services.

21. Irvington (N.J.) Counseling Center received $17,124 for computers and connected devices to allow social workers and psychiatrists to conduct remorse counseling and medication monitoring.

22. Jefferson Parish Community Health Care Centers (Avondale, La.) received $188,500 for monitoring devices and computers to provide telehealth services to patients who are at high risk for COVID-19 or live in hard-to-reach communities.

23. Knoxville (Tenn.) Adult Center received $249,773 for computers and other connected devices to offer patients remote mental health, addiction, social and victim services.

24. Lawrence Memorial Hospital (New London, Conn.) received $384,024 for telehealth carts and other diagnostic equipment to provide patients with remote screenings and treatment.

25. Legacy Emanuel Hospital and Health Center (Portland, Ore.) received $368,912 for telehealth equipment to remotely treat and monitor intensive care and emergency patients and allow specialty and subspecialty providers to offer telehealth services.

26. Lincoln County Primary Care Center (Hamlin, W.Va.) received $967,304 for telehealth carts, diagnostic equipment, and hardware and software upgrades to provide patients with remote care.

27. Lynn County Hospital District (Tahoka, Texas) received $127,980 for connected devices, a telemedicine platform, a portable teleclinic briefcase and other telehealth equipment to expand its remote care capabilities.

28. Marietta (Ohio) Memorial Hospital received $473,159 for telehealth carts, connected devices and monitoring equipment to remotely diagnose and treat geriatric patients.

29. Marin City (Calif.) Health and Wellness Center received $162,207 for connected devices, computers, tablets and remote monitoring equipment to expand its telehealth care model.

30. Metro Health-University of Michigan Health (Wyoming, Mich.) received $356,597 for laptops, tablets, network upgrades, telehealth software and licenses to offer patients remote care and monitoring.

31. North Suffolk Mental Health Association (Chelsea, Mass.) received $56,786 for connected devices to provide patients with video and telephone care options.

32. Novant Health Consortium (Winston-Salem, N.C.) received $1 million for telehealth equipment and software to offer telehealth services for intensive care units and provide remote COVID-19 treatment and monitoring.

33. NYP Brooklyn Methodist Hospital (New York City) received $1 million for connected devices, telemedicine carts and remote monitoring devices to provide patients with remote consultations, treatment and monitoring.

34. Preferred Behavioral Health Group (Lakewood, N.J.) received $420,675 for phones, laptops and remote access software to give patients with mental health and substance use conditions remote consultations and monitoring.

35. Ritter Center (San Rafael, Calif.) received $133,445 for telehealth equipment to provide patients with primary care, specialty treatment and behavioral health psychotherapy.

36. Rutgers Community Health Center (Newark, N.J.) received $21,434 for telehealth equipment to offer remote treatment and monitoring to its patients who are most vulnerable to COVID-19.

37. Saratoga Hospital Consortium (Saratoga Springs, N.Y.) received $61,515 for telehealth equipment to remotely treat COVID-19 patients and to expand its telehealth capabilities.

38. Spectrum Human Services (Orchard Park, N.Y.) received $463,866 for connected devices to provide patients with remote care and divert unnecessary hospital presentations.

39. St. Joseph's Hospital and Medical Center (Paterson, N.J.) received $472,059 for a telehealth platform and connected devices to conduct remote treatment and monitoring for COVID-19 patients.

40. St. Joseph Orphanage (Cincinnati) received $228,619 for video conferencing equipment and connected devices to provide critical telehealth treatment and give patients immediate access to remote psychiatric services.

41. Urban Health Plan (New York City) received $873,202 for telehealth equipment to provide patients with remote assessment, diagnosis, treatment, monitoring, prevention and education.

42. Windrose Health Network (Greenwood, Ind.) received $223,720 for telehealth equipment and network improvements to deliver patients with remote care.

43. Yale New Haven (Conn.) Hospital received $1 million for telehealth equipment to treat surgical and intensive care patients.

May 13: sixth wave 

1. Bee Busy Wellness Center (Houston) received $182,854 to purchase video monitors and connected devices for primary and preventive medical services.

2. Behavioral Health Services North (Plattsburgh, N.Y.) received $39,181 for connected devices, monitors, and software licenses to deliver therapy, medication management, health monitoring and rehabilitation services.

3. Bethesda Community Clinic (Canton, Ga.) received $5,886 for telemedical devices to assess patient health, refill prescriptions, determine if a patient needs COVID-19 testing  and provide full-service visits with physicians.

4. Chicago Family Health Center received $292,000 to implement a telehealth platform to treat patients without COVID-19 symptoms to improve patient flow, decrease cycle time and reduce cost.

5. Cincinnati Children’s Hospital received $719,098 to provide telehealth services to high-risk pediatric patients to reduce their potential exposure to COVID-19.

6. Community Healing Centers (Kalamazoo, Mich.) received $36,673 for telehealth devices to provide substance abuse and mental health treatment.

7. Community Service (Morrilton, Ark.) received $44,949 for laptops, connected devices and telehealth kiosks for remote care of its youth patient population.

8. Community Teaching Homes (Toledo, Ohio) received $20,761 to provide behavioral telehealth services to children and families highly vulnerable to COVID-19.

9. Council for Jewish Elderly (Chicago) received $6,783 to deliver telehealth services to more than 350 older adults.

10. Four County Mental Health Center (Independence, Kan.) received $16,129 for telehealth devices to provide outpatient mental health therapy, substance abuse disorder therapy and psychiatric rehabilitation.

11. Franklin County Memorial Hospital (Meadville, Miss.) received $262,934 for telemedicine carts and servers to remotely diagnose, treat and monitor patients.

12. Genesis PrimeCare (Marshall, Texas) received $990,716 to provide comprehensive primary care, pediatric care and behavioral health services through telehealth consultations and remote patient treatment for low-income and underserved patients.

13. Grace Medical Home (Orlando, Fla.) received $34,732 for connected devices and telecommunications services to broaden its telehealth services for low-income and uninsured patients.

14. Greater Elgin (Ill.) Family Care Center received $39,639 for the purchase of laptops to expand its capacity to provide virtual visits for a wide variety of medical services to limit the spread of COVID-19.

15. Helio Health (Syracuse, N.Y.) received $504,034 for telehealth equipment to provide patients with remote monitoring and treatment.

16. Heritage Clinic and Community Assistance Program for Seniors (Pasadena, Calif.) received $41,457 for telehealth devices and services to treat older adults with mental health issues who are underserved and low-income.

17. Hope House Outpatient Clinic (Albany, N.Y.) received $8,586 to purchase telehealth equipment to treat patients with substance abuse disorders.

18. Impact Family Counseling (Birmingham, Ala.) received $75,000 for connected devices to provide telehealth services to provide patients with mental health treatment.

19. Intermountain Health Care (Murray, Utah) received  $772,680 for remote care equipment to reduce potential COVID-19 exposure and free up hospital and clinic spaces for COVID-19 patients.

20. Jewish Family and Children’s Services (Tucson, Ariz.) received $27,320 to provide patients with mental health telehealth services.

21. Jewish Family Service of the Desert (Palm Springs, Calif.) received $19,636 to deliver mental health telehealth services to patients.

22. Mattapan (Mass.) Community Health Center received $755,468 for telehealth equipment to provide remote medical services to patients who have chronic conditions or COVID-19.

23. OLV Human Services (Lackawanna, N.Y.) received $174,840 to purchase connected devices and telemedicine solutions for the remote treatment of COVID-19 vulnerable populations.

24. Reliance Health (Norwich, Conn.) received $18,601 to provide telehealth services to patients who have chronic mental health diagnoses and are at high risk for COVID-19.

25. River Edge Behavioral Health (Macon, Ga.) received $735,365 for telehealth services to treat patients with behavioral health conditions, including mental illnesses, substance use disorders, co-occurring behavioral health disorders and autism.

26. Salina (Kan.) Family Healthcare Center received $14,418 for equipment to provide telehealth consultations for medical, dental, behavioral health and clinical pharmacy patients.

27. Southeast Alabama Rural Health Associates (Troy, Ala.) received $732,827 to expand its telehealth services and provide patients with remote treatment and consultations.

28. Southwest General Health Center (Middleburg Heights, Ohio) received $190,150 to purchase telehealth equipment for remote patient monitoring, video and voice consultations and inpatient care.

29. Tanner Medical Center (Carrollton, Ga.) received $879,520 to expand its telehealth services for patients needing treatment for chronic conditions, behavioral health services and other medical conditions.

30. The Transition House (St. Cloud, Fla.) received $106,625 for telehealth equipment to provide patients with remote substance abuse and mental health treatment.

31. Via Care Community Health Center (Los Angeles) received $157,123 to implement telehealth services and conduct video visits for its low-income and COVID-19 vulnerable patient population.

32. Wirt County Health Services Association (Elizabeth, W.Va.) received $274,432 to provide telehealth services, including primary care, behavioral health and dental services, to COVID-19 positive patients.

33. Yakima (Wash.) Neighborhood Health Services received $177,945 to provide telehealth services and remote consultations to its low-income patient population.

May 6: fifth wave

1. Ampala Health (Yuba City, Calif.) received $332,079 to expand its video telehealth services at 12 COVID-19 testing sites across the state. 

2. Avenue 360 Health and Wellness (Houston) received $297,975 to provide video telemedicine services to low-income and vulnerable patients at risk of COVID-19 through mobile telehealth sites at public housing locations. 

3. Brazos Valley Community Action Agency (College Station, Texas) received $415,621 to provide remote patient monitoring devices and services for its rural and high-risk patient population.

4. The Children's Home of Cincinnati received $456,871 to expand its video telehealth consultations and remote monitoring programs for its low-income patient population. 

5. Chinatown Service Center (Los Angeles) received $460,572 to implement telehealth for primary care, mental health and dental services for low-income patient populations during the COVID-19 pandemic.

6. Community Health Centers of Burlington (Vt.) received $782,903 for its eight sites to provide telehealth visits for primary care, psychiatry, behavioral health and dental care services for primarily low-income patients.  

7. Community Health Center of Lubbock (Texas) received $143,584 to expand its telehealth services to limit exposure of patients and staff to COVID-19-positive patients receiving care.

8. Delaware Valley Community Health (Philadelphia) received $504,880 to provide telehealth services to its patients, who are predominantly vulnerable and at high-risk for COVID-19. 

9. El Rio Santa Cruz Neighborhood Health Center (Tucson, Ariz.) received $444,462 to provide telehealth services and remote patient monitoring at 12 sites. 

10. Fair Haven Community Health Clinic (New Haven, Conn.) received $430,438 to provide its COVID-19 high-risk patient population with video and voice consults as well as remote monitoring.

11. Greater Baden Medical Services (Brandywine, Md.) received $537,747 to expand its video telehealth services and remote patient monitoring for low-income patients outside of the emergency room. 

12. Health Access for All (Los Angeles) received $442,376 to implement remote patient monitoring services for chronically ill and elderly patients.

13. Holyoke (Mass.) Health Center received $668,335 to use telehealth to provide its high-risk and vulnerable patients with HIV infectious disease services and management, substance use disorder program treatment and adherence counseling, as well as nutrition, medication management and oral health services. 

14. Kennedy Krieger Children's Hospital (Baltimore) received $994,950 to expand its video telehealth and remote patient monitoring services for vulnerable and high-risk children, adolescents and adults with disabilities.

15. Linn County Department of Health Services (Albany, Ore.) received $56,332 to implement telehealth for medical services, mental health services and maternal health services. 

16. MA FQHC Telehealth Consortium (Boston) received $939,627 to implement telehealth phone calls and videoconferencing at its 28 community health centers, as well as connected thermometers and pulse oximeters for remote monitoring of COVID-19 patients. 

17. Matagorda Episcopal Health Outreach (Bay City, Texas) received $193,038 for telehealth services to treat patients with COVID-19 and other infectious diseases, as well as patients needing psychiatric services and patients who have acute and chronic conditions.  

18. Mount Sinai Hospital (New York City) received $862,950 for remote patient monitoring services for pediatric patients suffering from at least one preexisting, chronic condition, such as asthma, cardiac disease, diabetes or a weakened immune system. 

19. Navajo Nation Department of Health (Window Rock, Ariz.) received $954,990 for home healthcare and remote monitoring services throughout the Navajo Nation for patients who are isolated and under shelter-in-place orders. 

20. Opportunities Industrialization Center (Rocky Mount, N.C.) received $27,468 to expand its remote patient care program and provide connected devices to patients infected by COVID-19 or high-risk patients with chronic conditions.

21. Parker Health Group (Somerset, N.J.) received $28,838 to provide physical, occupational and speech therapy through telehealth for older members of the community.  

22. Pomona (Calif.) Community Health Center received $209,933 to implement video and telephone visits to provide medical, dental and behavioral health services to its COVID-19 high-risk and vulnerable community members. 

23. South Plains Rural Health Services (Levelland, Texas) received $109,365 to expand its telehealth services for continued care of COVID-19 patients as well as its vulnerable, low-income, uninsured and underinsured patients.

24. Spectrum Health Services (Philadelphia) received $40,417 for telehealth services to allow providers to continue to care for its vulnerable patient populations. 

25. Wilmington Community Clinic (Los Angeles) received $232,291 to provide remote patient monitoring and video and voice telehealth consultations to low-income and vulnerable patient populations in Los Angeles County. 

26. Wright Center Medical Group (Scranton, Pa.) received $629,051 to deploy in-home patient monitoring kits and expand its video telehealth services for remote care of its high-risk and vulnerable populations. 

April 29: fourth wave

1. Augusta (Ga.) University Medical Center received $113,744 to expand its ultraportable ultrasound program to screen COVID-19 patients for different types of respiratory diseases prior to hospital admittance.

2. Children's Hospital Colorado (Aurora) received $807,090 for telehealth services for children, adolescents and young adults with complex pediatric illnesses.

3. Country Doctor Community Health Centers (Seattle) received $392,770 to build its telehealth capacity and online screening functionality to triage COVID-19 patients remotely and treat patients with chronic conditions.

4. Greene County General Hospital (Linton, Ind.) received $60,480 to expand its mobile telehealth services for senior patients displaced by the COVID-19 emergency.

5. Institute for Family Health (New Paltz, N.Y.) received $729,118 to provide telehealth visits for primary care, preventive care and mental healthcare for patients at 16 of its community health centers. 

6. Lancaster (Pa.) Health Center received $75,710 to expand telehealth capacity to screen and treat COVID-19 patients.

7. Loudoun Community Health Center T/A HealthWorks for Northern Virginia (Leesburg) received $93,380 to expand video telehealth services for COVID-19 patients.

8. Mayo Clinic (Rochester, Minn.) received $1 million to implement video telehealth services and remote patient monitoring across more than 50 communities in Iowa, Minnesota and Wisconsin.

9. McClaren Health Care (Grand Blanc, Mich.) received $623,328 for telehealth connectivity and services at 12 healthcare provider sites across the state.

10. New York Psychotherapy and Counseling Center (Jamaica, N.Y.) received $126,799 for telehealth services for low-income and at-risk patients struggling with mental health issues.

11. Parker Jewish Institute for Health Care and Rehabilitation (New Hyde Park, N.Y.) received $97,965 for telehealth services and connecting devices for elderly and chronically ill patients.

12. Service Program for Older People (New York City) received $26,180 for mental health telehealth services for adults ages 55 and older.

13. Valley-Wide Health Systems (Alamosa, Colo.) received $46,437 for video telehealth services for COVID-19 screening and primary medical care.

April 23: third wave

1. NYU Grossman School of Medicine (New York City) received $772,687 for telehealth services for high-risk, elderly and vulnerable patients.  

2. ChristianaCare Health Services (Newark, Del.) received $714,322 to expand telehealth and remote monitoring services to low-income patients. 

3. Anne Arundel Medical Center (Annapolis, Md.) received $664,606 for telehealth services for COVID-19 patients at 11 medically underserved areas throughout the state.

4. White Plains (N.Y.) Hospital Medical Center received $165,832 for telehealth services to treat high-risk and vulnerable patients with pre-existing pulmonary conditions.

5. Garfield Health Center (Monterey Park, Calif.) received $130,217 to provide remote care to low-income, vulnerable patients with underlying and/or chronic health conditions who are high risk for COVID-19.

6. HIV/AIDS Alliance for Region 2 d/b/a Open Health Care Clinic (Baton Rouge, La.) received $116,049 to expand telehealth and remote monitoring services for low-income patients.

April 21: second wave

1. NYU Langone Health (New York City) received $983,772 to implement telehealth capabilities in operating rooms and conference rooms that have been converted into intensive care units for clinicians to safely monitor ICU patients from separate floors. 

2. University of Michigan Hospital (Ann Arbor) received $649,000 to install remote patient monitoring technology for high-risk COVID-19 patients and expand video visit capacity for patients with and without COVID-19. 

3. Banyan Community Health Center (Coral Gables, Fla.) received $958,270 to serve 24 medically underserved areas in Miami-Dade and Broward counties by providing telehealth services to an estimated 2,000 low-income and high-risk patients. 

4. St. John's Well Child and Family Center (Los Angeles) received $382,331 to implement remote patient monitoring, video consults and voice consults to treat 21,000 patients in south Los Angeles and Compton, Calif. 

5. Health Partners of Western Ohio (Lima) received $737,098 to deploy telehealth carts and services for low-income patients at 71 community locations. 

April 16: first wave

1. Mount Sinai Health System (New York City) received $312,500 for telehealth devices and services for geriatric and palliative patients at high risk for COVID-19. 

2. UPMC Children's Hospital of Pittsburgh received $192,000 for telehealth services for children who received organ transplants and are immune-compromised and at high risk for COVID-19. 

3. Ochsner Clinic Foundation (New Orleans) received $1 million for telehealth services and devices for high-risk patients and populations in Louisiana and Mississippi to treat and slow the spread of COVID-19. 

4. Grady Memorial Hospital (Atlanta) received $727,747 to launch telehealth video visits, virtual check-ins, remote patient-monitoring and e-visits. 

5. Hudson River HealthCare (Peekskill, N.Y.) received $753,367 for telehealth services to expand front-line COVID-19 testing and treatment programs for low-income and uninsured patients. 

6. Neighborhood Health Care (Cleveland) received $244,282 for telehealth, connected devices and remote patient-monitoring for low-income patients with chronic conditions who are impacted by COVID-19. 

More articles on telehealth:
CommonSpirit home health program adds biometric monitoring, medication management services 
Teladoc Health visits soar 92% in Q1: 5 things to know
NYU Langone virtual urgent care visits increased 683% during COVID-19 pandemic

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