A History of Immanuel Hospital in North Omaha In the 1930s, the Immanuel Deaconess Institute, started by Swedes, boasted a home and school for deaconesses, a hospital and nursing school, senior home, and more. Post author By Adam F.C. Fletcher Post date August 28, 2016 5 Comments on A History of Immanuel Hospital in North Omaha Immanuel Deaconess Institute, North Omaha, Nebraska Share this:TweetEmailPrintMoreShare on TumblrLike this:Like Loading... 5 replies on “A History of Immanuel Hospital in North Omaha” Hello I was told that my husband’s interstate adoption was finalized by Immanuel Deaconess Institute of Omaha in 1963. My husband was born in Des Moines, Iowa in May of 1962, We are working on finding his biological family and would at the very least like to have his non-identifying information. However no one knows that I have talked to where those records would have gone after this facility closed. Do you have any idea where my husbands adoption records would be. Thank you for your time in reading this and your consideration in answering my question. LikeLike The only two ideas I have are: 1. Contact Immanuel Medical Center and ask them. https://www.chihealth.com/ContactUs 2. Contact the Nebraska State Historical Society and see if they have any of the records, and if not find out where they’d recommend you look. https://history.nebraska.gov/contact-us Hope that’s useful to you Jeannene. LikeLike Jeannene, Please feel free to reach out to us at the Nebraska State Historical Society. You can email our Reference staff directly with your question at email@example.com. LikeLike My mother was adopted in Omaha, NE in 1930. I am wondering if there would be a way to retrieve records for review. I’m not sure that this where she was but am starting here. Thanks LikeLike No idea Kris–there were almost a dozen orphanages in North Omaha before 1970, and this was just one of them. I have no idea how to access the records. Good luck though… LikeLike Leave a Reply Cancel reply Enter your comment here... Fill in your details below or click an icon to log in: Email (required) (Address never made public) Name (required) Website You are commenting using your WordPress.com account. ( Log Out / Change ) You are commenting using your Google account. ( Log Out / Change ) You are commenting using your Twitter account. ( Log Out / Change ) You are commenting using your Facebook account. ( Log Out / Change ) Cancel Connecting to %s Notify me of new comments via email. Notify me of new posts via email.