Find out more about the Zepf Center.
Find out more about the Zepf Center's Substance Abuse Treatment Program.
Find out more about what the Zepf Center can do for you and your loved ones.
Celebrating 40 years of serving the Toledo-area community
Need help? Click the button below to access United Way's 211 website to search for available services.Learn More
We offer Behavior Health Care and Vocational Services to children and adults in Lucas and Wood Counties.More Information
You may have questions about what to expect when receiving services at Zepf Center. Click below to learn more.What to Expect
The Zepf Center is a local non-profit that provides behavioral health and vocational services to youth and adults with severe and persistent mental illness in Lucas County. Services include child & adolescent psychiatric, medical, residential, and therapy services, as well as career development. The center and foundation are named for Toledoan Elizabeth A. Zepf, a staunch advocate for citizens with mental illness.
The Zepf Center's mission is creating hope, wellness, recovery and career development through integrated services and community partnerships.
Integrated care is the coordination of general and behavioral health care needs in an effort to treat not just the body but the mind.
On Thursday, October 13th, the Toledo Dental Society hosted a special evening event, Dental Opioid Symposium & Education, at the Inverness Club in Toledo.
Several Zepf Center representatives were present during the seminar; read on to view a picture from the night!VIEW MORE
The Columbus Dispatch has published an article detailing the recovery journey of Jett Hill, including his admission into the Zepf Center's Recovery House, and the birth of Lucas County's Drug Abuse Response Team(DART).
The author, Alan Johnson, emphasizes the necessity of widely available treatment and notes the current problem of insufficient resources.VIEW MORE
One of the most recent heroin overdoses has been associated with carfentanil. – a large animal tranquilizer. It is a synthetic opioid, 10,000 times stronger than morphine and 100 times stronger than fentanyl. Given carfentanil’s potency, the community and safety forces are being advised that multiple doses of naloxone may be necessary to reverse an overdose.VIEW MORE