Fairhill Partners

The Fairhill Campus has served the Greater Cleveland community for over 78 years. In 1837 the Medical Board of Marine Hospitals designated Cleveland as the site of a hospital to benefit sick seamen, boatmen, and other navigators.

By 1916, with a capacity of just 85 beds, the hospital’s original location was deemed too small, and Congress took steps toward relocating the hospital to Fairhill.

On June 28, 1930, with a staff of 15 doctors, 42 nurses and 72 attendants, the US Marine Hospital was opened. By 1953, that number decreased significantly, and Congress voted to close the hospital. The Marine Hospital closed on June 30, 1953.

The hospital was reopened as the Fairhill Psychiatric Hospital in 1956. In 1973, the main building was remodeled and a new two-story addition was added to the front of the original structure. In December 1983, Fairhill Psychiatric Hospital closed its doors and the property was unkept for four years. In 1987 the process of developing the Fairhill collaborative campus began.

The land was originally cleared by Otto I. Leisy, president of Cleveland’s Leisy Brewing Company, who built a three story brick mansion on this site in 1905 that included a two story woodframe stable. These stables are still in use at Fairhill and are available for community rentals. Please see Event Rentals for details.

5 of 5
Add Review
What is this?

Reviews

Anonymous

Great company to work for. Really focuses on Seniors.

5 of 5
Less reviews More reviews

A - Z

A B C D E F G H I
J K L M N O P Q R
S T U V W X Y Z

Company Rating

All

Denotes a Certified Age Friendly Employer

Feedback?

Please click here to send us feedback.

Testimonials:

After reading the comments by those who express their perspective of age related discriminating practices by more than a few employers, I felt very concerned for older workers that need/desire employment. I wonder if these employers understand that it is not just the revenue from young adults that keep them in business. I wonder how they would survive if the older generation would stop supporting their businesses. I also wonder if these employers understand the principle of sowing and reaping? I am grateful to your agency for providing the results of your survey and your commitment to provide older workers with reliable job leads.

-- Marie Moore, AARP