Epilepsy Foundation Northwest – Seattle Office

Address: 2311 N 45th Street, Suite 134
Seattle, WA 98103
Phone: (206) 547-4551 Fax: (206) 5474557 Email: mail@epilepsynw.org Website: https://www.epilepsynw.org/contact/seattle-office


"The Epilepsy Foundation Northwest leads the fight to stop seizures, find a cure and overcome challenges created by epilepsy.The Epilepsy Foundation Northwest (EFNW) is the principal advocate for the epilepsy community in Oregon and Washington with support to Alaska and Montana. Over 65,000 people in Washington and 37,000 people in Oregon are living with epilepsy or seizure related conditions.  The figures reach close to 10,000 in Montana and 7,000 people in Alaska. The Epilepsy Foundation Northwest is a 501(c)(3) nonprofit organization governed by a volunteer Board of Directors.
EFNW hosts a Professional Advisory Board of health care professionals that advise and support the organization. EFNW offices are located in Seattle (WA), Spokane (WA) and Portland (OR).  Affiliated offices are located in Anchorage (AK) and Tri-Cities (WA). EFNW is a stand-alone affiliate of the national Epilepsy Foundation, and works closely with the national foundation to develop and implement programs and services for people with epilepsy in the northwest. Funding supports the following uncompensated programs and services provided to people with epilepsy and their families:
    * Camp Discovery (Annual youth summer camp)
    * Helping Other People with Epilepsy (H.O.P.E.) Program (Mentor others and speaking)
    * Speak Up Speak Out (S.U.S.O.) Program (Advocacy and government relations)
    * Emergency Medication Assistance (For uninsured, homeless and needy)
    * Epilepsy 101 & Seizure Response Training (For public, police, teachers, nurses and employers)
    * Teen, Adult, Parent Support Groups (Support groups for people with epilepsy and their families)
    * Employment Assistance Programs (Support for employment transition)
    * Education Programs (Spring and fall conferences about epilepsy)

Was Your Child's CP Preventable?