**If you’re a patient looking for information about dosing, please see the Seattle Clinic Patient Updates page.**
On January 14th, a sprinkler valve burst at our Seattle Clinic at 1700 Airport Way leading to catastrophic flooding and significant damage. The building is unsafe for staff and patients, and the clinic will be closed until further notice.
More than 1,1000 patients depend on the Seattle Clinic for life-saving medication and recovery support services. It is critical that our patients be able to continue treatment to prevent setbacks to recovery and fatal overdose.
Thank you for your support during this difficult time. Please check back for updates.
If you prefer to make your donation via check, please send it to:
Evergreen Treatment Services
4634 E Marginal Way S, Suite C110
Seattle, WA 98134
To make a gift of stock or give via a donor-advised fund, please email
VP of Philanthropy & Communications, Tavia Rhodes, at email@example.com.
February 13th Update:
Dear ETS community — You have been indispensable in the weeks following the devastating flood at the Seattle Clinic that caused us to pivot how we serve our patients. Crises are not new to us; homelessness and substance use are intertwining crises, and working within these areas presents tremendous challenges—from stigma to a lack of housing.
Thanks to community partners and supporters like you, we have made important strides to manage the situation and ensure our patients receive the care they rely on.
Since the flood closed the Seattle Clinic on January 14th, we have provided shuttle services to our South King County Clinic in Renton where we are now serving 1600 patients with an extended schedule. We continue to provide limited services— like intakes —out of our mobile medical van in the parking lot of the Seattle Clinic.
All Seattle Clinic staff are actively engaged, having joined forces with our Renton team. They are providing support to patients outside the Seattle Clinic, outreaching to patients via phones, driving shuttle vans, and assisting with our mobile methadone unit—which now is now serving over a hundred patients a day in Belltown.
Please know that despite the unexpected and disruptive effect of the flood, the ETS team has, once again, risen to the challenge to keep delivering on our mission.
In the days ahead we will continue to gather needed information required to chart our path forward as it relates to the future of our Seattle Clinic building and the plan to stabilize treatment services. We remain grateful for the quick response of our community partners, without whom we could not have pivoted so swiftly. Thank you to King County, City of Seattle, Therapeutic Health Services (for welcoming our patients at their locations), and many others for coming alongside to support us.
We are also very moved by the generosity of your gifts and continue to accept donations as we have incurred many new expenses in the wake of the flood. We will continue to provide updates as we go.
A special thanks to: