A group of rooms in two nearby hotels has been reserved for Summit guests at discounted rates. To make a reservation contact the hotel directly using the following dedicated links below or call and mention the Health Literacy Summit. Make reservations early, as the number of discounted rooms is limited and hotel rooms are in great demand that week.
Hilton Madison Monona Terrace
(linked to Monona Terrace by walkway)
9 East Wilson St.
Madison, WI 53703
(608) 255-5100 or register online. (You must use this link to receive discounted rate.)
You can call to make a reservation: 1-877-510-7465; mention the code WIHL when doing so.
Room Block Name: Wisconsin Health Literacy
Reduced conference rate: $149 plus tax
Deadline is March 1.
Optional Parking: $17/day (garage); $20/day (valet)
Madison Concourse Hotel and Governor’s Club
(within walking distance to Monona Terrace)
1 West Dayton St.
Madison, WI 53703
(800) 356-8293 or register online. (You must use this link to receive discounted rate.)
Room Block Name: Health Literacy Wisconsin Summit
Reduced conference rate: $139 plus tax
Deadline is March 4.
Optional Parking: $15/day (garage); $20/day (valet)
Travel from Airport
Free shuttle service is available for transportation from the Dane County Regional Airport to the Hilton or the Concourse (check available times.) Call the hotel from the phones located in the baggage area and they will arrange to pick you up.
Driving/Parking at Monona Terrace
Parking is available at Monona Terrace for $3.00/hr., $16/day. See the Monona Terrace website for driving directions or other nearby parking options.
Health Literacy Summit
Over 350 people attended the 2017 Wisconsin Health Literacy Summit, which focused on how improved health literacy can help individuals become more engaged with their health and healthcare.
An additional 80 individuals attended the Medication Label Summit centering on how improving prescription drug labels can help patient understanding. Visit our Summit page for more information.
Wisconsin Health Literacy is working with a patient advisory council to design easy-to-read medication labels. Our work has impacted about 3 million prescription labels in Wisconsin. Read more about this project.