The Birth to 3 Program is Wisconsin’s early intervention program for infants and toddlers with developmental delays or disabilities and their families. Eligibility is based on a diagnosed disability or significant delay in one or more areas of development.
Breastfeeding provides many health, nutritional, economic, and emotional benefits to the mother and baby. There are also significant benefits to the community, workplace and the environment.
The CYSHC program promotes quality care for children and youth with special health care needs in Wisconsin.
The Department is working to help reduce the disparity in infant mortality between infants born to African American women and infants born to white women.
Find information about vaccine recommendations, vaccine preventable diseases, immunization coverage rates, and the Wisconsin Immunization Registry.
The mission of Title V MCH is to improve the health and well-being of the nation’s mothers, infants, children, and youth, including children and youth with special health care needs, and their families.
Currently, newborns in Wisconsin are screened for 46 disorders, including hearing loss and critical congenital heart disease (CCHD). The screening program's role is to help ensure that the program succeeds in screening, diagnosing, and treating all Wisconsin newborns for certain conditions.
Prenatal Care Coordination (PNCC) is a Medicaid and BadgerCare Plus benefit that helps pregnant women get the support and services they need to have a healthy baby.
The Wisconsin Well Woman Program (WWWP) provides preventive health screening services to women with little or no health insurance coverage. Well Woman pays for mammograms, Pap tests, certain other health screenings, and multiple sclerosis testing for women with high risk signs of multiple sclerosis.
Last Revised: February 11, 2015