Support to Providers and Families

Medicaid agencies offer families and primary care providers a variety of resources and supports. These resources help providers to better understand the benefit and improve service delivery to children, and they inform providers about other resources and supports available for children in the community. Supports for families help them to understand and effectively use the Medicaid benefit. These resources can include dedicated websites, brochures and publications, and special initiatives. This section features state initiatives and resources that are available to support providers in delivering services to children and to support families of children eligible for the Medicaid benefit.


Support for Providers:
The Alabama Medicaid Agency operates an EPSDT website which contains information for providers, including billing information, administrative code, provider agreement forms, a provider manual, and a reference sheet on periodic screenings.
The Alabama EPSDT provider manual includes information on the state’s patient education method, known as PT+3, developed to assist providers who work with illiterate or marginally literate patients and families. The method’s standardized protocol is meant to give providers the skills needed to help young or marginally literate patients remember points from a health care visit and increase knowledge and compliance.  EPSDT, Patient 1st, and Medicaid family planning providers who receive training in PT+3 are eligible to receive free low literacy materials for children, teens, and adults.
Support for Families:
Alabama’s EPSDT website also contains resources for parents and families, including contact information for care coordinators, education materials, and other facts sheets.
Support to Families
Alaska relies on mailings and newsletters to inform families about the EPSDT benefit.
Support to Providers
Alaska contracts with Xerox State Healthcare LLC, which maintains the Alaska Medical Assistance Health Enterprise Portal to support providers.
Arizona  The Arizona Health Care Cost Containment System (AHCCCS), Arizona’s Medicaid agency, maintains a “Health Insurance for Children” web page that outlines eligibility criteria and covered services for enrollees.
Support to Families
Arkansas Department of Human Services, which houses Medicaid, has an initiative called Healthy Families, a resource center aimed at families with children birth to age five. Health Families offers two free Baby Books, one prenatal – age 1, the other newborn – age 5. Healthy Families also offers a free Arkansas Healthy Children Handbook. The Handbook includes information on the different services offered by Arkansas for children, as well on information on health topics including child development, dental health, and prevention.
Support to Providers
The Medicaid Managed Care Services Division of the Arkansas Foundation for Medical Care has a Quality Improvement Team that works with Medicaid providers to implement quality improvement projects, including those described in Reporting & Data.
Support to Families
The California Department of Health Care Services offers a managed care health plan directory to help enrollees choose a plan. Consumer guides offer families comparative information on available health plans, including ratings of:
  • Children receiving needed care,
  • Children getting timely appointments,
  • Shared decision-making that involves the parents of a Medicaid-enrolled child,
  • Immunization of children,
  • Teenagers receiving scheduled check-ups, and
  • Appropriate care for children with colds and the flue
A “Provider Information Network” tool helps families find Medicaid-participating doctors, dentists, hospitals, and clinics in particular geographic areas.
Support to Providers
The California Department of Health Care Services also offers a “Providers & Partners” website that collects information on a variety of programs, provides forms for providers, and offers resources on policies, procedures, and grant opportunities. Provider manuals on a number of topics are also available on the site.
The Colorado Department of Health Care Policy and Financing hosts an EPSDT website for families and health care providers.
For providers, the site offers information on referral processes and the periodicity schedule. A dedicated provider section of the website offers additional information, including a fact sheet on EPSDT and links to state and national resources.
For families, the site offers information on benefits available under Medicaid and CHIP, Frequently Asked Questions about the programs.
Colorado has also launched a School-Based Health Center Improvement Project in partnership with New Mexico Medicaid and with support from a CHIPRA Quality Demonstration Grant. The project is working with a set of school-based health centers to engage Medicaid-eligible adolescents in their own health care and its goals include increasing the percentage of children and adolescents who have up-to-date immunization records; who receive screens for sexually transmitted disease; who receive screenings for depression; and who receive appropriate follow-up after depression screens. The project is also working to improve care coordination of health care between primary care providers and other providers.
Under the project, the state is offering school-based health centers training in:
  • disease prevention and management;
  • data collection;
  • consultation, referral and coordination of care;
  • interacting with adolescents; and
  • enabling adolescents to direct their own health care as they mature.
Support to Providers:
Two websites offer relevant resources to Medicaid-participating providers:

Support to Families:

The state operates a HUSKY Health website that contains information for Medicaid beneficiaries. This includes a searchable provider directory, welcome letters and a Medicaid benefit overview, and health education materials (including educational videos). CHN began piloting a member portal in the spring of 2012. This tool gives members access to member-specific information, including notifications about upcoming or missed well-child visits.
The ASO has a call center that allows members to call in to talk about services they need. If necessary, the call center representative can help the member to make an appointment with a provider.
Connecticut Voices for Children convenes a “Covering Connecticut Kids and Families” group three to four a times a year. The meetings provide both a forum for discussion of issues important to Medicaid and an opportunity for stakeholders to provide feedback to the Department of Social Services.
Delaware No information at this time.
District of Columbia
Support to Providers:
The HealthCheck website portal provides education, resources, and online training on EPSDT to the provider community. The District has also adopted a version of the Bright Futures curriculum as the foundation for its EPSDT benefit. This guidance has been incorporated into HealthCheck information and provider materials.  The website is not only intended for providers, but also for government agencies serving children and families as well.
Support to Families:
Since its creation, the HealthCheck portal has been expanded to include educational and training resources for families and District government agencies.
All MCOs (including the Health Services for Children with Special Needs MCO) also provide outreach and information to families on the EPSDT benefit.
Support to Families
Florida’s Medicaid agency hosts a website informing families about services available to children as part of Child Health Check-up (the preventive services component of the EPSDT benefit). The state provides resources and guidance for families on how to choose a Medicaid managed care plan.
A set of Frequently of Asked Questions offers families additional information on the Medicaid managed care program. Recipient notices are used to communicate with Medicaid beneficiaries on changes to the program.
The state’s Medicaid agency also offers a “Florida Health Finder” tool that allows beneficiaries to compare: the quality of managed care plans, performance data on hospital and ambulatory surgery centers, and prices at Florida pharmacies. The tool also providers information on appropriate emergency room usage.

Support to Providers
Florida’s Medicaid agency operates a provider portal that offers information on the Medicaid program, including: policy bulletins, provider handbooks, Medicaid fee schedules, forms, and training opportunities on Medicaid policies and procedures. Providers also have the opportunity to log into a secure portion of the website to view data such as claims status and provider reports.
Georgia Georgia’s managed care plans are required to create Medicaid provider manuals  that describe the Medicaid benefit for children and adolescents. Some have created dedicated Health Check provider handbooks to inform providers of the benefit.Managed care plans also have Health Check websites to inform beneficiaries about the benefit.
Hawaii Support to Providers
Hawaii Medicaid operates a provider webpage with information on Medicaid and EPSDT, covered services, fee schedules, and other resources.  The state also published a provider manual, which includes a chapter on EPSDT that contains a description of the program as well as information on covered services and billing procedures.
Support to Providers
Idaho Medicaid maintains a page for providers that includes links to forms, including the EPSDT Request for Additional Services. The provider page also has information on school-based services.
Support to Families
The Children’s Developmental Disabilities Services Program has an option that allows for Family-Directed Services. This option allows parents to choose, design, and direct services outside of the traditional menu of services within set parameters. It also allows families to hire (or act as) a support broker to develop and manage services. Additionally, a Fiscal Employer Agent is brought in to assist with and handle financial considerations. The ESC program also provides a number of services to assist families. These include:
  • Educating the family about the Infant Toddler Program (ITP – Early Intervention services for children birth to three)
  • Explaining the evaluation process
  • Explaining the family’s role as a participant on the multidisciplinary team
  • Explaining and reviewing the procedural safeguards
  • Providing support and resource information on service options
  • Facilitating the initial Individual Family Service Plan (IFSP)
  • Assisting the family with the selection of an ongoing service coordinator.
Idaho also has a 2-1-1 CareLine to provide statewide community information and referral service.
Support to Families
Illinois’ Healthy Kids EPSDT website provides resources to families participating in the EPSDT program and includes links to Children’s Mental Health, the Ounce of Prevention Fund, Zero to 3, and Bright Futures information. The state also has a Healthy Kids mailing that promotes WIC services.
Oral Health
Illinois’ dental program conducts outreach to families when children have not been in for dental services in over a year. The state’s contractor, DentaQuest, provides these services and will do an initial call out and follow up after four months.
The Department of Healthcare and Families Services’ (HFS) also provides a Guide to Children’s Dental Care in Medicaid.
Support to Providers
Illinois Medicaid is working with the Illinois Chapter, American Academy of Pediatrics (ICAAP) to rewrite the Healthy Kids Handbook. The revised handbook will reflect Bright Future’s guidelines and will also be accompanied by more information to make it useful for providers. The revised version of the handbook is expected to be released in 2014.
Support for Providers
Indiana’s Medicaid program operates a provider website that collects a variety of information on the program. This includes claims and billing guidelines, fee schedules, form, provider manuals, and information on each managed care organization in the state. The site also contains virtual provider training on program procedures. The state also produces an EPSDT/Healthwatch provider manual.
Support for Families
A Medicaid member website provides information on the program for enrollees. The site helps beneficiaries to choose a health plan and understand available benefits. It also provides tips for prevention and staying healthy.
Support to Families
The Iowa Department of Public Health (IDPH) has contracted with local Title V agencies to establish regional EPSDT Care for Kids Coordinators who are available in every county in Iowa. EPSDT Care For Kids Program Coordinators help families of children from birth to age 21 access health care services. These positions are funded by Medicaid through an Interagency Transfer Agreement with the IDPH to conduct outreach and care coordination functions for the EPSDT program.
Iowa’s EPSDT Care for Kids also offers the Healthy Families line, a 1-800 number that connects families to a local EPSDT Provider Training Consultant to facilitate access to additional screening, evaluation, or intervention services.
Support to Providers
The state operates the EPSDT Care for Kids provider website which provides information on screening codes, billing tools, and additional program resources. The EPSDT Care for Kids Newsletter, published three times per year, is also posted on the site to provide health care providers with information and resources on child preventive health topics.
Iowa Medicaid published a provider manual for screening centers, which are paid for health screenings for Medicaid members who are under 21 years of age. The manual outlines covered services, content of screening examinations, payment policies, and other procedures.
A handbook for EPSDT Care for Kids Program Coordinators is also available. In addition to their work with enrollees and their families, the EPSDT Care for Kids Program Coordinators help health care providers identify local resources for developmental services for children at risk.
Support to Providers
The KanCare website offers information to providers on how to become a KanCare Provider as well as information on each of the health plans.
Support to Families
Kansas Medicaid has developed a KAN Be Healthy Kontact Korner document, which provides information and links on topics such as physical and developmental growth, dental, nutrition, immunization, blood lead, hearing and vision. Kansas has also held a series of events for consumers to provide information related to the roll out of KanCare, the integration of I/DD services, and the Section 2703 Health Homes State Plan Amendment.
Kentucky At minimum, Medicaid managed care plans must train providers on “the components of an EPSDT assessment, EPSDT Special Services, and emerging health status issues among members which should be addressed as part of EPSDT services to all appropriate staff and providers.”
No information at this time.
Support to Families
MaineCare, the state Medicaid program, operates the MaineCare Member webpage, which includes a tool to find participating MaineCare providers, a Member Handbook and benefits manual, among other resources.
Support to Providers
The state operates a provider webpage that contains resources on EPSDT, including Maine Well Child Visit forms, schedules and referral forms, fact sheets on dental services, and toolkits.
The primary care case management (PCCM) program website also contains information on how to become a participating provider, and additional information on the incentive payment program.
Providers participating the Patient-Centered Medical home (PCMH) pilot receive a variety of supports, including a learning collaborative, practice coaching, and consultation with experts. Eight community care teams also support primary care providers in implementing the medical homes.

First STEPS Learning Initiative
As part of Maine’s Improving Health Outcomes for Children (IHOC) grant, Maine Quality Counts is leading the First STEPS (Strengthening Together Early Prevention Services) Learning Initiative. In Phase I of the initiative, 24 participating pediatric and family practices received monthly coaching calls, two all-day learning sessions, and tools for practices to track their immunization rates. In Phase II, 12 pediatric and family practices participated in the learning collaborative, which focused on improving developmental, autism, and lead screenings.
Support to Families
Maryland’s Health Kids Program provides funds to the local health departments to collaborate with the MCOs and provide support services such as outreach, appointment scheduling, transportation assistance, tracking and case management services to assist with treatment for identified problems and assure continuity of care.
Support to Providers
Healthy Kids Program Nurse Consultants work to certify primary care providers to participate in the program, train staff on program standards and procedures, assist providers with program billing and reporting, and educate providers about referral processes.
The Department of Health and Mental Hygiene maintains an EPSDT website that contains resources for providers, including the provider manual, provider forms, and the state’s periodicity schedule.
No information at this time.
Support to Families
The Michigan Department of Community Health produces a Healthy Kids brochure informing families about eligibility and services covered by the benefit. Multi-lingual brochure for families about well-child visits.
Medicaid managed care plans are required to reach out to families when children are overdue for a well-child visit.
Support to Providers
The Michigan Department of Community Health website hosts a page for providers consolidating Medicaid policy bulletins, provider manuals, forms, billing information, and training opportunities.
Support to Providers
The Minnesota Department of Human Services operates a Child and Teen Checkups (C&TC) program website, which contains the C&TC provider manual and coordinator handbook; age-specific C&TC documentation forms for providers and clinics; quality indicators for child health and developmental screening documents; screening schedules; and multiple factsheets, among other resources. The state also provides ongoing provider training on the C&TC program. E-Learning training on topics such as hearing, vision, oral health, and developmental screenings.
The Mississippi Department of Health (DOH) operates an EPSDT website that provides information on the benefit and how to determine eligibility for these services.
Managed care organizations participating in the Mississippi Coordinated Access Network (MississippiCAN) are required to provide “instructions advising enrollees about EPSDT and how to access such services.” Families of children with special health care needs enrolled in managed care may also request that their specialist be the primary care provider for their child, and “the Contractor shall have in place procedures for ensuring access to needed services for these enrollees or shall grant these PCP requests, as is reasonably feasible and in accordance with Contractor’s credentialing policies and procedures.”
Mississippi Youth Programs Around the Clock (MYPAC)
Youth enrolled in MYPAC, the state’s 1915(c) waiver for children with serious behavioral health needs, are assigned a Family Support Specialist (FSS), who acts as their personal advisor to answer questions about the program. An FSS is someone who has experience as a parent/guardian of a child with Serious Emotional Disturbance (SED).
Support to Providers
Mississippi Medicaid produced a provider manual for EPSDT services, which outlines topics such as provider requirements, covered services, and reimbursement.
Medicaid providers in Mississippi also receive pamphlets and books describing the Medicaid benefit for children and adolescents. The state has developed Screening Documentation Forms for all ages, from 1 month to 15 – 20 years. These forms include a checklist for the providers when performing a screen under the benefit. The forms, and the periodicity, schedule follow Bright Futures guidelines.
No information at this time.
Support to FamiliesMontana Medicaid has produced a Member Guide that covers available services, including a description of the components of a well child visit, included immunizations, and the recommended schedule for well child visits. The state has also produced a video on well-child checkups. Fliers advertising EPSDT services are also available for families.
Support to Providers
Montana Medicaid offers a number of provider manuals and bulletins. The state also makes available a variety of resources for providers, including on children’s mental health services and oral health services.
Support to Families
Nebraska Medicaid offers a Client Information page with information about the program and I has a created a Frequently Asked Questions document on Medicaid managed care for families. The managed care organizations in the state have produced Client Guidebooks with more information about covered benefits, including EPSDT.
Support to Providers
Nebraska Medicaid has also produced a Frequently Asked Questions document on Medicaid managed care for providers. The state makes available an EPSDT “Plan of Care” form to providers; the form establishes medical necessity of services not covered by Medicaid but needed under the EPSDT benefit.
Nevada Medicaid has produced a number of handouts and brochures on the EPSDT benefit for families and for providers as part of a Healthy Kids Toolkit. The toolkit contains information on screening schedules, BMI Growth Charts, immunization schedules, lead poisoning and development screening, oral health, billing information, and other resources.
EPSDT Screening Form Guidelines provide direction to physicians on use of the state’s EPSDT well child visit forms.
New Hampshire New Hampshire provides resources on Medicaid for families of eligible children, and it provides resources on managed care for beneficiariesThe state also provides a Medicaid Managed Care Question and Answer for providers.
Support to Families
Managed care organizations are required to notify families of upcoming well-child visits according to the state periodicity schedule. They are also responsible for conducting outreach to families if appointments are missed and notifying primary care providers when children are overdue for well-child visits.
Support to Providers
Medicaid provider communications on policy changes and policy manuals are collected on the state Medicaid agency’s website.
Managed care contracts and a draft quality strategy for Centennial Care, the state’s new managed care program, require that managed care organizations provide member handbooks that include information on how to access services under the EPSDT benefit, including dental services, non-emergency transportation, and behavioral health services.
The Medicaid agency’s website has an overview of the children’s benefit that includes anticipatory guidance (in English and Spanish), as well as preventive health guidelines.
Each of the four MCOs participating in Centennial care is providing training to providers on Medicaid benefits.
Support to Families
New York’s Medicaid MCO contract requires MCOs to:
  • Educate enrollees the EPSDT program;
  • Conduct outreach to ensure children are kept current with their periodicity schedules;
  • Schedule appointments, assist with referrals, and conduct follow-up with children and adolescents who miss or cancel appointments;
  • Ensure that all appropriate services are furnished pursuant to findings from a Child Teen Health Program screen; and
  • Achieve and maintain an acceptable compliance rate for screening schedules.
Managed care contracts require MCOs to provide member handbooks and other health education through methods such as distribution of Enrollee newsletters, health education classes, or individual counseling. MCOs also typically have member portals on their websites that contain information about benefits, such as an electronic version of a Medicaid Managed Care Member Handbook.
Support to Providers
Managed care contracts require MCOs to “Educate Participating Providers about the [Child/Teen Health] program and their responsibilities under it.” The Medical Director for the Department of Health’s Office of Health Insurance Plans meets with MCO medical directors on a quarterly basis and communicates any changes in contracts or benefits to the MCOs, who can then relay the information to the provider community.
Support to Providers
Community Care of North Carolina (CCNC) has case managers in all 100 counties in that state, these managers help the networks and practices coordinate care (for more information see Care Coordination). CCNC also has a provider toolkit that includes a number of pediatric tools.
Support to Families
North Carolina Division of Medical Assistance (DMA) staffs Health Check Coordinators that families can contact for information about Health Check and EPSDT services. North Carolina DMA has also partnered with the North Carolina Healthy Start Foundation, which maintains a website with information on Health Check.
North Dakota No information at this time.
Ohio’s Department of Jobs and Family Services (which houses Medicaid) has produced EPSDT services brochures for families. In addition, managed care contracts require that managed care organizations provide families with member handbooks that at least include: descriptions of screening and treatment services under the EPSDT benefit; the state’s periodicity schedule; clarification that EPSDT services are provided to children with no cost-sharing; and information on prior authorization requirements.
Managed care organizations must also annually educate providers on the EPSDT benefit, including: components of a screen; the state’s periodicity schedule; and common billing codes and procedures related to services under the EPSDT benefit.
No information at this time.
Support to Providers
The Oregon Health Authority created a Transformation Center to support the CCOs with the adoption of the coordinated care model through technical assistance, learning collaboratives, and peer-to-peer learning. The Transformation Center staffs Innovator Agents to directly assist the CCOs, and coordinates learning collaboratives to create opportunities for learning best practices. The CCO Learning Collaborative, for example, has held monthly sessions since July 2014 and has covered topics including Prenatal Care and Developmental Screening. The state also maintains a Child Health Provider Toolkit of resources, including developmental screening instruments, guidelines, and referral forms.
No information at this time.
No information at this time.
South Carolina
Support to Providers
The state offers provider bulletins to keep providers abreast of policy changes in a number of areas including EPSDT. The Medicaid manual for physicians contains detailed information about the EPSDT benefit and its requirements.
Providers from the 18 pediatric primary care practices participating in the Quality Through Technology and Innovation in Pediatrics (QTIP) initiative participate in learning collaboratives that share information on quality improvement, health information technology, quality reporting, and enhanced primary care.
Support to Families
Member education about the EPSDT benefit is primarily the responsibility of Medicaid managed care plans. Materials for families on the state’s website are focused on helping families determine eligibility and enroll in Medicaid.
South Dakota
Support to Families
South Dakota Medicaid operates a recipient information page for the state’s Well-Child Care program. The page contains an FAQ on covered services, suggested Well-Child exam schedules, locating Medicaid providers, and reminders on how to keep children healthy.
South Dakota also produces a Recipient Handbook for Medicaid beneficiaries. In addition to providing a general overview of the state’s Medicaid program, the handbook contains sections dedicated to baby care and well-child care. The well-child care materials include a suggested check-up schedule and an immunization schedule that serve to make parents aware of the Bright Futures periodicity schedule adopted by the state.
Support to Providers
South Dakota Medicaid operates a provider page on its website that includes resources for providers, such as the state’s EPSDT administrative rules, Preventive Screening Codes, and the Professional Services Billing Manual, which provides information on EPSDT services, screening schedules, billing, and claim requirements. The state has incorporated the American Academy of Pediatrics’ Bright Futures guidelines into its guidance to providers on well-child care.
Support to Providers
Tennessee maintains a TENNderCare provider page that contains information on a number of topics including: provider requirements, screening information, periodicity schedule, screening guidelines, and screening tools. Tennessee also staffs a number of regional and statewide EPSDT Coordinators to assist managed care contractors. Additionally, anyone that works directly with the EPSDT population is required to take the TENNderCare training program offered by the Bureau of TennCare. The training includes a slide show outlining the TENNderCare program, as well as a training video, which covers specific elements of the federal guidelines for EPSDT.

Support to Families
Tennessee’s TENNder Tots and TENNderCare For Teens page includes information for families both on the benefits available to the families, as well as resources on a number of different health areas. The state has also developed a, “Welcome to TENNderCare,” overview for families, which outlines screening/check-up schedules and the different services (including behavioral health and dental) that children receive through the program.
Support to Families
The state has a Texas Health Steps webpage to help families understand how a child can get a checkup, as well as additional available services like transportation. A dedicated webpage for teens is aimed at informing adolescents about the benefit and helping to connect them to services.
Support to Providers
Texas Health Steps offers free online provider education on a number of topics, including:
  • Adolescent Health,
  • Pediatric Referral Guidelines,
  • Developmental and Mental Health Screening,
  • Prevention and Wellness, and
  • Oral Health.
In addition, the website provides introductions to Texas Medicaid Programs for Children and Texas Health Steps in particular.
Texas Health Steps also offers providers Child Health Clinical Record Forms to assist providers in documenting all the required components of a well-child visit. The use of these forms is not mandatory.
No information at this time.
No information at this time.
Support to Providers
Virginia Medicaid’s EPSDT Page has information for providers, including screening information, well child visit schedules, dental visit schedules and more. Virginia also offers providers a number of EPSDT manuals, including Nursing, Personal Care Services, Hearing and Audiology, Inpatient Services, and Behavioral Therapy.
Support to Families
Virginia Medicaid provides a number of EPSDT Birthday Newsletters that include information relevant to the child’s age; such as milestones and what to expect at a check up. The Newsletters are available in both English and Spanish and cover: Infant and Toddler, Early Childhood, Middle Childhood, Adolescents, and Teens.        .
Washington hosts an EPSDT program page on the Washington Health Care Authority’s website. The site contains the current EPSDT provider guide, as well as provider notices that are used to keep providers updated on changes to EPSDT policies.
Support to Families
West Virginia hosts a HealthCheck website with information for parents on covered services and preventive health resources. The website has a tool that allows parents to enter their child’s birth date to find out what the family can expect at the child’s next well-child visit.
Support to Providers
The HealthCheck website also contains resources for providers, including a series of History and Preventive Health Screening Forms for each well-child visit on the periodicity schedule. Information updates notify providers of policy changes affecting HealthCheck.  A Developmental Tool Kit and an Oral Health Tool Kit offer provider education to help providers satisfy the American Academy of Pediatrics’ Bright Futures guidelines.
A detailed HealthCheck Provider Manual offers information on the EPSDT benefit and components of a well-child visit.
Support to Providers
Wisconsin Medicaid maintains a ForwardHealth Portal, which provides provider information (including provider handbooks) and serves as an interface to the MMIS. The portal also includes a page with useful links for Managed Care Organizations (MCOs).
Support to Families
Wisconsin has a program called Healthy Start, Grow Smart. This initiative created a series of fourteen free booklets, starting with Pregnancy and running through Twelve Months. These booklets are available in English and Spanish, and help new parents with developmental milestones, and information that is relevant for doctor visits during the child’s first year. Wisconsin also has a HealthCheck toll free hotline for families that have questions or problems with the program.
Wyoming The Wyoming Health Check website has information for families about the EPSDT benefit, a provider list, and newsletters about EPSDT.