ITACC Resource Map

divider graphic

The Interactive Map for Transitions, Access, and Continuity of Care (ITACC) provides an overview of reproductive healthcare and substance use treatment resources across the 18 westernmost counties of North Carolina. The objective of this platform is to provide communities with key information and tools that can enhance transitions, continuity, and access to healthcare services.

Using the filtering function, viewers can identify a wide range of available services and their locations, to include:

  • Reproductive Health Services
    • Birth Center
    • Doula
    • Fertility
    • Gynecology
    • Hospital Labor & Delivery
    • Lactation Support
    • Maternal Fetal Medicine
    • Pelvic Floor Physical Therapy
    • Prenatal Care
  • Substance Use Disorder Services
    • Harm Reduction
    • Opioid Use Disorder Treatment
    • Substance Use Disorder Treatment
  • General Care & Wellness
    • Federally Qualified Health Center
    • General Hospitals
    • Pediatric Care
    • Primary Care
    • Women, Infants & Children (WIC)
  • Services For
    • Domestic & Interpersonal Violence
    • Intellectual & Developmental Disabilities
    • LGBTQIA2S+
  • Telemedicine

A Note About Using this Resource Map

The information, hyperlinks, various media, and statistics included in the ITACC Resource Map are for informational purposes only. It is not a comprehensive guide or standalone document for the understanding of access to care within the region.

The inclusion of information and any hyperlinks to resources does not explicitly imply a recommendation or endorsement by MAHEC of the views or the services expressed within them; they are resources to view and utilize at your own discretion.

Feedback and Questions

Resource and service providers that wish to be added or removed from the map, or have their facility/service information updated, can submit a request below. For general questions and/or feedback, please use the feedback form.


This project was made possible thanks to the guidance and support from the University of North Carolina Asheville’s National Environmental Modeling and Analysis Center (NEMAC). Special thanks to our main contributors that include a multi-disciplinary group of clinicians of diverse specialties, librarians, public health experts, evaluators, and researchers.

With Support from

Supported by funds from the North Carolina Department of Health and Human Services through the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) Cooperative Agreement Number NU17CE925024.

divider graphic
arrow-up icon