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Outreach Programs

As part of Joseph F. Sullivan Center’s vision to enhance community well-being, we partner with other organizations across SC to deliver community focused health promotion and prevention services and fill gaps in care. These are some examples of our robust outreach work giving back to the state of SC in the form of healthcare Participants at outreach clinics benefit from multiple program service lines all incorporated into each single encounter and leave with resources and connections to continue their personalized path to wellness. 

Links: Clemson World Magazine discussing mobile outreach |  Interactive map of the Sullivan Center outreach areas


Walhalla Mobile Clinic

The purpose of this project is to provide health services to medically underserved individuals in Oconee County, particularly the growing number of Latino population. Collaborators of this project are the Oconee County Health Department, the Seneca Lakes Family Practice Residency Program, and the Oconee Medical Center.

Clemson Free Clinic

The Clemson Free Clinic was established by concerned citizens and medical professionals to meet the needs of the medically underserved in Clemson, Central, Six Mile and Pendleton. They opened the doors on April 6, 2005, and moved to new facilities at 1200 Tiger Blvd. in January 2011. The Clinic works together with the Joseph F. Sullivan Center, Clemson Health Center, An-Med Health, Oconee Medical Center, Mountainview Imaging, and area volunteers to provide free care to eligible patients. The Clemson Free Clinic does not receive any state or federal monies. They receive funding solely from the generosity of individuals, churches, civic organizations and corporate donations from the surrounding community as well as a few private grants. The Sullivan Center provides health services on Wednesdays from 8:00 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. The Clemson Free Clinic is open on Wednesdays from 5:00 pm -- 8:00 pm, by appointment only. Call 864-654-8277 for more information.

Migrant Health  Program

The Sullivan Center has a contract with the South Carolina Office of  Minority Health to provide health services via the mobile health unit to seasonal and migrant farm workers in Pickens County. Ten weekly evening clinics are held each year during June and October. Clemson language, nursing, and health science students work under the supervision of Center staff to provide health care for the migrant population in upstate South Carolina.

Best Chance Network

The Sullivan Center is a contract provider with the Best Chance  Network. The program offers eligible women the opportunity to be screened for breast and cervical cancer in Oconee, Pickens, Greenville, and Anderson counties. For more information, or to see if you qualify, click here or call our office!