EAST PALESTINE, Ohio (WKBN) – There is a place where you can ask health questions for those impacted by the train derailment in East Palestine.

Local and state health officials as well as the Columbiana County Community Action Agency have opened a free clinic at the First Church of Christ.

Local residents can sign up for appointments to meet with a nurse or toxicologist to discuss their symptoms and concerns.

Matthew Stokes was a patient at the clinic on Tuesday. He said he hasn’t been able to get answers about his symptoms from anyone else.

“I’m here because I work here and they’re relevant and they understand what is going on. That’s the only way I can get properly diagnosed because nobody else knows what to do,” Stokes said.

The clinic is open Mondays and Tuesdays from 9 a.m. to 6 p.m.; 12 p.m. to 5 p.m. on Wednesdays and Thursdays and 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. on Fridays. You can call the clinic at 234-564-7755 or 234-564-7888.

The Ohio Department of Health announced a few changes to the clinic on Wednesday.

First, all patients will now have their vital signs taken and be seen by a physician for a complete exam. Mental health specialists will also be available.

Appointments have also been opened to a wider geographic range. Now, not only East Palestine residents can visit the clinic, but also residents in Unity Township, Ohio and Beaver County, Pennsylvania in zip codes 16115, 16120 and 16141.

A new poison-control hotline has been established as well — exclusively for use by residents in the East Palestine area — that can be reached at 1-877-603-0170.

The clinic will be open at least through March 4.