IMPACT is committed to changing lives, for good. Our family of services helps restore the health and productivity of individuals, organizations and workplaces leading to an improved quality of life for our entire community.
IMPACT 2-1-1 is a central access point for people in need. During times of personal crisis or community disaster the free, confidential helpline and online resource directory make it easy for residents to get connected to information and assistance.
IMPACT Alcohol and Drug Abuse Services includes consultation and referral for people concerned about alcohol or drug use.
IMPACT Awareness raises community consciousness about risky drinking and promotes healthy lifestyles with the stop drinking [SO MUCH] milwaukee campaign.
IMPACT Workplace Services provides consultation, training and employee assistance programs to foster a healthy and productive work environment.
IMPACT 2-1-1 is now the largest provider of 2-1-1 services in Wisconsin, serving Milwaukee, Waukesha, Racine, Kenosha, Washington, Ozaukee, Jefferson, Dodge and Walworth counties. This accounts for nearly 40 percent of the state's population.
New Millennium. New Challenges. At the beginning of the new millennium, people in our community were beginning to feel the effects of a volatile economy. They needed help maintaining stability. At the same time, many of the nonprofit organizations and programs that had the experience and resources to provide assistance were virtually unknown. They needed help connecting to people in need.
IMPACT 2-1-1 is performing the important role of connecting kids to nutritious meals now that the school year is coming to an end. Coordinated by the Hunger Task Force of Milwaukee, the summer meals program ensures that local children have access to free food at over 150 supervised schools and parks. Our 24-hour state-of-the-art call center and online service center is the central access point for information about the meal sites, including dates and hours of operation.
Mike Nichols’ “In My Opinion” column published in the Milwaukee Journal Sentinel, (“Student drownings are sinister enough,” March 9) quoted a sociology professor as saying, “People don’t want to see their own behavior as something that puts them at risk.”