Environmental Health Program Overview PDF Print E-mail
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Program Structure

The Environmental Health Program provides licensing, inspection, training, and enforcement functions for the Worcester County Health Department in areas related to food service, swimming pools and spas, animal bites and rabies, and other aspects of environmental health that may affect community health and safety.


 

Frequently Asked Questions

Services

The Environmental Health Program offers services related to:

 

They are also responsible for:

Information

        General Information

         Food Safety

         Pool Safety


Location

Isle of Wight Center (across from Ocean City, off RT 90)
13070 St. Martin's Neck Road,
Bishopville, MD 21813
Directions
Phone:  410-352-3234 and 410-641-9559 (toll free from Pocomoke area)
Fax:  410-352-3369
Hours:  8 a.m. - 4:30 p.m.

Also located at the Isle of Wight Center:
Worc. Co. Dept. of Development, Review and Permitting: 410-352-3057

Worc. Co. Treasurer's Office: 410-352-3055

Last Updated on Thursday, 06 July 2017 10:54
 
 

Substance Abuse Help

 

Zika Information

 

Rabies Information


     

WCHD News

Snow Hill, MD – Nutrition starts from the ground up, and what better way to build healthy habits than participate in a community garden? The Worcester County Health Department is encouraging local residents to participate in an open interest meeting about community gardens in our area. If you are a gardener or are interested in learning about or working on a community garden in Worcester, please attend the free event at 3 p.m. on Wednesday, September 20 at the Worcester County Recreation Center in Snow Hill.
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Maryland Department of Health releases 2017 first quarter fatal overdose data
Fentanyl-related deaths shows largest increase
 
Baltimore, MD (August 4, 2017) – The Maryland Department of Health today released data for fatal overdoses in the first quarter of 2017. During this period, which encompasses January to March of 2017, there were 550 overdose-related deaths in the state, including 372 fentanyl-related deaths. The report is posted on the Department of Health website and can be accessed here.
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State urges Marylanders not to consume Caribeña’s yellow, Maradol papayas. Health department investigating fruits in potential salmonella contamination.
 
Baltimore, MD (July 19, 2017) – The Maryland Department of Health is warning consumers to avoid eating Caribeña’s yellow, Maradol papayas because of potential contamination with Salmonella bacteria.
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