Through community-led movement lawyering and a systemic approach, we are supporting communities and movements by bringing deep legal expertise that is grounded in – and strongly guided by – an understanding of race equity.
WORKING FOR JUSTICE
For many years, Columbia Legal Services has represented communities facing poverty and oppression, and we use every legal tool available on their behalf. We have a special responsibility to serve people whose access to free legal services is restricted, due to institutionalized or immigration status. We share a deep commitment to serve and advocate alongside our clients as we seek justice together. Our role to serve people and use advocacy that might otherwise not be available makes our work an integral part of the Washington Alliance for Equal Justice.
Find out more about who we are, focusing our advocacy on dismantling and transforming two of the key racialized systems that perpetuate poverty, injustice, and dehumanization: mass incarceration and the impacts of the immigration system.
MISSION AND VALUES
Columbia Legal Services advocates for laws that advance social, economic, and racial equity for people living in poverty.
A Washington State in which every person enjoys full human rights and economic opportunities.
Community. Our work is directed by the communities we serve. We contribute our legal knowledge and skills to support initiatives that are identified by the community to enhance the community’s power.
Race Equity. We hold ourselves accountable to principles of race equity and human rights. Through our community-led legal advocacy, we hold government agencies, institutions, and other actors accountable to address the root causes of racism and their manifestation in unfair treatment and inequitable access to resources, power, and opportunities based on race.
Justice. We believe that to achieve justice, all communities should have a voice in the creation and implementation of the policies, laws, and legal systems that impact them. We believe that our legal system must be held accountable by the people most impacted by it.
Through community-led movement lawyering and a systemic approach, we are supporting communities and movements by bringing deep legal expertise that is grounded in – and strongly guided by – an understanding of race equity.
SEEKING LEGAL HELP?
Don’t worry, we want to help. If you are in need legal representation, please visit our Get Help page.
MEET THE TEAM!
I grew up in Washington State and received my B.A. from the University of Washington in 2010 and my J.D. from New York University School of Law in 2015. I am passionate about working for social and economic change, and I am dedicated to increasing access to justice for low-income individuals and communities. As a law student, I interned and volunteered with legal services programs and clinics in the areas of public benefits, landlord/tenant issues, public housing, and employment discrimination.
I was drawn to civil legal services work because of these experiences. I have been an attorney and elder law fellow at CLS since 2017. I focus on advocacy for seniors, access to benefits, and housing and homelessness issues. Prior to working at CLS, I worked as an attorney at the Seattle Community Law Center where I represented and provided advice to homeless and low-income clients on Social Security benefits issues.
I was born and raised in Yakima, WA – daughter of a farm worker family, and one of eight siblings. I currently work as a legal assistant in the Yakima office. My career in legal services started in 2001 when I was hired as a Temp with Columbia Legal Services. From my Temp position with CLS, I was picked up as a program assistant with TeamChild. Although my work with TeamChild was rewarding, my roots as a farm worker called me back to Columbia Legal Services where I have remained since 2008.
I was born in Zapotiltic, Jalisco, Mexico. I was 6 months old when my parents left Mexico and settled in the Yakima Valley to work as farm workers. Years later we were granted amnesty under the Immigration Reform and Control Act of 1986, and in my early 20’s I chose to become a naturalized U.S. citizen. Watching my parents struggle to give our family a better life in the U.S. instilled in me a strong work ethic and a desire to make things better for my community. After high school, I decided to pursue a degree in teaching and took courses at the local community college. I quickly became discouraged by the lack of support and mentorship and decided to work full time to support myself. For most of my adult life I worked corporate jobs including retail management and banking, and obtained certification as a massage therapist. Working in those professions never provided me with a sense of purpose. In early 2013, I applied for a temporary administrative position with Columbia Legal Services. Having two sisters that worked for CLS, I understood the job responsibilities but did not have a clear grasp of the work being done. I felt the job would provide me with an opportunity to gain a few skills before moving on to something else. Immediately after starting I realized this organization was something special and something I had to be a part of. I feel privileged to work alongside some of the most amazing advocates and am inspired by the brave clients who are willing to risk everything in their pursuit of justice.
I was born and grew up in eastern Washington, graduated from Washington State University (Go Cougs!), and the University of Washington Law School (Go Dawgs!). I worked in legal services internships throughout law school. My first attorney job was with Spokane Legal Services. After a two-year tour of public defense, I came back to legal services in late 1983. I’ve focused the last several years on public benefits, primarily Medicaid and Basic Food, formerly known as food stamps.
As executive director of Columbia Legal Services (CLS), I’m leading organization-wide efforts to prioritize advocacy that supports community-led social justice movements that transform racialized systems and eradicate racism. Organizationally, CLS and I are focused on creating an adaptive organization that prioritizes anti-racist efforts internally and externally, and learning how to use our legal skills to support and build collective power around initiatives identified by the communities most impacted. I credit the People’s Institute for Survival and Beyond for training, supporting, and challenging me and CLS staff on what it means to be an anti-racist organization and for informing the personal, internal work that I need to do as a white person and leader.
More than 25 years ago, I was a client in a welfare-to-work program at a local legal aid office, and now lead a legal aid organization working to change the world for the better. My life experience has been informed by other people believing that I could be more, and do more, than the limited options that felt available. People and institutions supported me in moving beyond the challenges of poverty, mental illness, and substance abuse to an unimaginably wonderful life. I want those same organizations, people, and institutions to work toward ending racism so that all people enjoy a full life free from trauma and abuse. Additionally, I prefer to be as pronoun free as possible.
Assistant Deputy Director of Advocacy
My parents were migrant farm workers and would travel to different states to work. I was born in California and one year when my parents traveled to Pasco, Washington to work, they decided to stay and my sister was born. I was the first in my family to graduate high school. I attended the University of Washington where I majored in political science and psychology. Then I went on to Gonzaga University School of Law where I received my J.D in 2007. My mother wanted a better life for us than what she had growing up. She ingrained in us that we needed to receive an education if we wanted to succeed in life. She also took me with her to work in an asparagus field and told me you can do this for the rest of your life or you can go to school. I made my choice, school it was. I wanted to fight against the injustices my parents and other farm workers faced. During my second year in law school, I did an internship with Columbia Legal Services, where I helped the attorneys serve farm workers through outreach, community education, and legal work. In 2007, I returned to Columbia Legal Services as a staff attorney and I have been here for over a decade. I have represented farmworkers in employment cases, represented low-income tenants in manufactured housing issues, and I am currently focused on immigrant youth and youth homelessness. I am also active in the legal aid community and currently serve as the vice president of the board for Benton Franklin Legal Aid.
I was born in Guayaquil, Ecuador and moved to the United States when I was seven. I’m a naturalized US citizen – though my mom was born in Boston, she lived most of her life abroad and due to US immigration laws at the time she was prohibited from passing her US citizenship to her children. I took the naturalization oath in my mid-20s. I speak Spanish, though I wish I spoke it and read it more. After Ecuador, I’ve lived mainly between Miami, Washington DC, and the Pacific Northwest. I have a masters degree in criminology and started law school with the goal of being a criminal defense attorney, but after an internship at the Florida Immigrant Advocacy Center (now Americans for Immigrant Justice) I was drawn to civil legal work, particularly with immigrants. I’ve worked for Columbia Legal Services twice, for two governors, for Human Rights Watch, and for AMC Theaters as an usher and concessionist. I have a soft spot for the state of Georgia because I met my wife there. I believe in the mission of Columbia Legal Services: we work to dismantle the structures that perpetuate poverty and injustice. One of those structures is the US immigration system. I believe that people who’ve lived in the US for 10 years should have their immigration status regularized (for children, 5 years). It’s not a difficult concept, and it’s worth the fight.
I was born in Portland, Oregon to immigrant parents. My family moved from the Woodburn/Salem area finally settling in Wapato when I was a year old. Growing up I recall my parents listening to the first Spanish radio station, they would receive all their information about the happenings around the valley. I have memories of my dad speaking to me and my siblings about Cesar Chavez and how he helped the farmworker movement with protests and hunger strikes. My parents taught me a strong work ethic and raised me to be strong and speak up when I witnessed an injustice.
After school, I enrolled at Yakima Valley Community College and after some time went to work. I was hired as a legal assistant in the workers’ compensation section of a law firm. I enjoyed assisting people and it came naturally. Later, I applied and was hired as a workers’ compensation adjudicator. The position was demanding, extremely high caseloads and little if any support. I liked assisting people, but I did not agree with the policies and procedures in place. Still, I enjoyed the outreach side of the job, I would be the first to volunteer to present to various farmworkers groups in the area. I worked for a few other law firms mostly in the workers compensation and personal injury field. I have been lucky to have had great employers, mentors and I have made many friends.
I decided to return to school and finish my degree. I obtained an A.A.S. degree in Business and Accounting, proving to myself and my children that it is never too late to return to school.
I have followed CLS’s work assisting the underprivileged and underserved folks in our community, since the early 1990’s. I admired their work. My passion is assisting others that are unable to help themselves. Knowing that I have made a difference in the life of someone provides me with a sense of purpose and great personal satisfaction. I am privileged to be a part of Columbia Legal Services.
I was born in San Juan de Los Lagos, Jalisco, México. I came to the United States when I was only 3 years old and I became a naturalized US citizen in my early 20s. I was the first in my family to graduate from college when I received my Bachelor’s in Business Administration from the University of Oregon. Go Ducks! After college, I didn’t know what I wanted to do but I knew I wanted to help people. My amazing parents ingrained in me the value of helping others so it’s in my nature. I worked for the United Farm Workers for a short time and then for a personal injury law office that largely helped Spanish speakers. My family and I decided to move back to Tri-Cities to be closer to family and during my job search, I was lucky enough to have stumbled across Columbia Legal Services. I began as a Legal Assistant and I am currently our Communications Manger. It’s a perfect fit for me. I get to use my design and organizational skills while working along side and helping so many amazing people!
I am a paralegal with the Institutions Project, where I’ve worked since 1985. I was inspired to a life-long support for human, civil, and workers’ rights through the example of activists in the civil rights movement, the antiwar movement, labor and union activism, and the women’s rights movement, all of which were advancing while I was growing up as Iin the late 60s and early 70s. The knowledge of the suffering and struggles of our clients who are in institutions or reentering the community motivates me to keep working for justice. The violations of the human rights of people in institutions and the injustices faced by people reentering the community after serving their time need to be revealed and addressed by our laws, courts, and government. I feel privileged to be able to serve the community through the mission of Columbia Legal Services, and I hope to be able to achieve just outcomes for our clients in the years to come.
Assistant Deputy Director of Advocacy
I was born and raised in Washington State and feel so fortunate to call Seattle home. I received both my B.A. in South Asian Studies and my J.D. with a focus in Public Interest Law from the University of Washington. I went to law school knowing that I wanted to use the legal system to help right systemic wrongs. What I have learned since is that the legal system and its actors have been (and often continue to be) primary perpetrators of injustice.
I’m honored to be a part an amazing team at Columbia Legal Services that is dedicated to challenging the laws, institutions, and individuals that uphold our systems of mass incarceration and racist immigration practices. I believe deeply in our organizational commitment to being community led, ensuring that those who have been most excluded from power within the legal systems are the drivers of our advocacy. In both my professional and personal work, I am most focused on learning, accountability, antiracism, and moving toward a system of restorative justice.
Engagement and Resource Manager
I was born and raised in Wenatchee, Washington formally known as the “Apple Capital of the World.” Growing up in a farmworker community, I was exposed to socioeconomic and racial inequities. Despite these disparities, I am proud to come from a community that is dedicated and hardworking so other communities and nations can enjoy the fruit of their labor. Anytime I take a bite of an apple or pear, I am reminded of these very people who continue to provide me and others with delicious produce. At a young age, I have been passionate and committed in achieving social equity and social justice in our local communities, and this is reflected in my academic, professional, and personal endeavors. Most recently, I received a Master’s in Public Administration from Seattle University with knowledge in both the non-profit and government sector. In 2006, I also earned a Bachelor of Arts of Law and Diversity from Western Washington University and earned a Paralegal Certificate from Highline College. I have been working for Columbia Legal Services for 6 years, and I am honored to work in an organization that strengthens local communities and builds relationships with community members through its unique vision of social and economic justice. It is my intention and desire to grow in this sector, where I am not only working to fight injustice, but where I am also educating my communities on resourceful solutions and social sustainability.
I grew up in Erie, Pennsylvania. I became interested in becoming a lawyer as a way to affect social change. I attended college at the University of Pittsburgh, graduating in 2007 and later attended law school at Tulane University in New Orleans, graduating in 2012. In law school I became passionate about reforming our justice system and developed a particular interest in youth advocacy. In 2014, I relocated to Yakima to advocate for the civil legal rights of youth at risk of involvement in the juvenile justice system. When living in Yakima, I have put down roots while also working to dismantle the barriers faced by immigrant and systems-involved communities. I joined CLS and the Working Families Project in 2018 because I wanted to expand my reach in advocating for justice in my community.
Development and Communications Director
I joined CLS in 2022 after 13 years in development, communications, DEI, and community engagement at organizations including The ACLU of Washington, The Riveter and The Post-Prison Education Program. These roles, along with growing up in an interracial family, my education at Pitzer College, many years working in restaurants, and numerous mentors – mostly women of color – all helped shape my commitment to race equity and community leadership in justice work. I was drawn to CLS because it combines the urgent work of protecting individual humanity with the grinding work of reforming systems rooted in anti-Black racism; ultimately toward abolition, accountability and repair. I was born and raised in the Pacific Northwest on the beautiful land of the Suquamish and Duwamish People. I can see the birthplace of Chief Sealth from my neighborhood, across a short stretch of saltwater. Outside of work, I lead presentations for the Civil Reparations Project and have three daughters who keep me pretty tired and always laughing.
I am the youngest of four children. My parents immigrated to Washington State from Zacatecas Mexico in the early 70’s. Just like many families, in search of a better life and better opportunities for their children. As a family, my siblings and I all participated in working in various jobs in agriculture ranging from picking apples, pears, cherries and even cucumbers. I knew from a very young age that I did not want to work in an environment that exposed me to harsh weather conditions, long hours and being treated unfairly.
My appreciation of the legal system began with my first legal job in a Labor & Industry law firm over 20 years ago. The aspects of helping, interacting, and getting equal results for people was satisfying. Since then, I have worked with varies law offices and in different fields of law, but my desire has always been to assist the community. Knowing that I can help and that I have made a difference in someone’s life, is very rewarding.
Working for CLS will help me expand my legal knowledge and more importantly it will give me the opportunity to do what I love, which is to help the community. Outside of work I enjoy spending my time with my children, family and my two Shih Tzus.
I’ve worked for Evergreen/Columbia Legal Services since 1993 in our Wenatchee office working primarily with farm worker families on employment and civil rights cases. I love working collaboratively to try and solve complex problems in our communities and to fight for clients who have been wronged.
Growing up as a Mexican American in South Seattle gave me a unique perspective. I spent a lot of time visiting family where my mother is from in Chicago, Illinois and where my father is from in El Paso, Texas. I learned that while Seattle, Chicago, and El Paso are different from each other in many ways, all share a common history of being shaped by immigrants—a history which includes my family. My grandparents worked hard to provide for their children while facing discrimination and poverty. My parents, in turn, raised my sister and I on their parents’ legacy. They stressed the importance of education and fighting for justice for all people.
While in high school, I began to learn about the vast inequalities that plague our society including racism and economic oppression. I decided to dedicate my career to leveling the playing field. After graduating from law school at Seattle University, I represented people fighting for their unemployment benefits at the Unemployment Law Project. I later represented people accused of crimes as a public defender in Yakima County. At Columbia Legal Services, I continue the fight against systems of oppression with an incredible group of people who are also dedicated to creating a just world.
I’ve lived in three countries and five states, but I’m happy to call Washington my home. I entered college knowing I wanted to be involved in large-scale, systemic change, but at first I was interested in a global perspective. While studying international affairs at the University of Oklahoma, I came to understand that what I really wanted was to work against the inequalities present in my own country. I attended Loyola University Chicago School of Law, where I worked on behalf of teachers facing racial discrimination in employment, was involved in policy initiatives supporting transgender and gender-diverse students in Illinois, and helped establish a network of services for Native women in the Midwest harmed by human trafficking. In 2017 I moved to Olympia with my fiancée, where I split my time between washing dishes in a local bakery and working housing cases for low-income clients through the Housing Justice Project. In October of 2018 I became a staff attorney in CLS’ Basic Human Needs project, where I work on policy issues and litigation that affect how state and local governments support Washington’s most marginalized populations. I’m excited to be involved in work that has the potential to shift oppressive systems and empower entire communities to self-advocate and thrive.
In 1998, I returned to the Wenatchee Valley after achieving a BA in English from the University of Chicago, and spending the next few years working various administrative support jobs to support myself as a set designer for a small, feminist-focus, start-up theater company. I didn’t know then that I was really looking for CLS and my life’s work in social justice. Although I came here looking for some temporary work to tide me over, I found a connection through this work to my deepest and most fundamental sense that all people are valuable, and that the social and economic systems we construct should be fair and equitable. The constant variety of tasks here, the broad array of research subjects, and the analytical nature of this job dovetail neatly with my liberal arts background, natural curiosity, and lifelong love of learning. All of these aspects of my work, plus the daily opportunity to work in and deepen my understanding of the Spanish language make this my ideal job. I’m so grateful for the first day I walked in the door here.
I was born in Jalisco, Mexico and my family migrated to the United States when I was very young. I was raised in Moses Lake, Washington and I moved out to Seattle to go to the University of Washington. Go Huskies! I have always had a passion for social justice, which led me to work as a legal assistant. After obtaining my master’s degree, I was drawn to the field of social work and I went to work for Friends of Youth. I view Columbia Legal Services as intersecting both these areas, and I am very excited to work with amazing people who are just as passionate about fighting inequity for people in poverty as I am.
Litigation Support Specialist
I was born in Santurce, Puerto Rico. I came to the mainland of the United States briefly as a child and then moved to Butzbach, Germany for grades K-3 where I learned English and German. In 2005, I joined Columbia Legal Services’ Wenatchee Office as a Legal Assistant and became a Paralegal after completing coursework through Colorado State University. I spent 12+ years working with one of the state’s experts in Mobile Home Landlord-Tenant law. Upon his retirement, I spent the following year supporting a variety of CLS attorneys in both the Basic Human Needs Project Group and the Children and Youth Project Group. In late 2018, I left Washington to embark on a new adventure in CA and after a 2-year sabbatical from the legal field, the pandemic brought me back home. Upon my return at the end of 2020, I joined NJP to support attorneys in their Farmworker Unit and am now working on my Bachelor of Law and Policy. These experiences have taught me so much personally and professionally and prepared me for my current position of Litigation Support Specialist. I am eager for the opportunity to collaborate with all staff across CLS while developing this brand-new role and honing in on my love of tech!
Noemi Yaneli Sanchez
Advocacy and Community Engagement Specialist
By cosmic accident, I was born and raised in Coeur d’Alene, Idaho. A modicum of success at high-school debate caused my doctor dad to extract a promise from me never to become a lawyer. After getting History and Spanish degrees from the University of Montana, I moved to northern Peru, and later to northern Spain, with a plan to go to graduate school in Romance Linguistics. I was abroad for 9/11 and the first years of the war in Iraq, and I watched the world and our country’s place in it rapidly shifting. I came back with a commitment to use the skills I have to do the most good for folks who don’t have meaningful access to the resources and opportunities implied in the “American Dream.” So I became a lawyer. My interest in working with low-wage immigrant workers was cemented when I did a Laurel Rubin Farm Worker Justice Project internship at CLS in my first summer of law school at UW. After law school, I clerked for a year for Justice Susan Owens of the Washington State Supreme Court, and then I was fortunate to be hired in the Olympia office of CLS. I have been here since 2008, inspired by the high standards, creative advocacy, and relentlessness of my colleagues and the courage and wisdom of my farmworker clients.
I am a third generation Washingtonian, born in Tacoma. My grandparents were all hardworking immigrants who made good lives for their families despite having attended school only through eighth grade. I grew up during the civil rights, anti-war and women’s liberation era of the 1960s and became involved in political activism as a student at the University of Washington beginning in 1969. In the summer of 1970, I traveled to Cincinnati, Ohio, which was in turmoil because of race riots the previous year, and there I volunteered with an agency that worked to create jobs for inner city black teenagers. I was forever changed by this experience. As the mother and grandmother of mixed-race children and grandchildren, and as a mother-in-law to immigrants, I am dedicated to, and personally, deeply vested in, confronting the systems and structures in our society and culture which prevent my loved ones from enjoying lives free of bigotry, hatred and injustice. I was a single mother for many years, and during that time, I worked as a court reporter, a writer and editor, and later for a large, corporate Seattle lawfirm. Once my children were adults, I sought work suited to my passion for social justice and found it at CLS. I have the deepest respect for all of my colleagues and have found it a revelation and great privilege to work alongside people whose first commitment is to justice and civil and human rights for all people.
MEET THE BOARD!
Bernice J. Blessing
Brenda Carlstrom has been a CLS Board member since 1997, when CLS emerged from the dramatic reorganization of statewide legal services. She is a member of the Hoquiam City Council, and is also involved in numerous boards, committees and activities relating to advancing the rights of people living with disabilities.
Ben Golden is the General Counsel at TUNE, a marketing technology company based in Seattle. He previously worked at Perkins Coie, where he represented startups, public companies, social enterprises, and nonprofits. Ben has managed a state legislative campaign, researched in Ghana on behalf of a start-up social enterprise, split an apple strudel with Kofi Annan while working at a think tank in Salzburg, and lectured on Pink Floyd lyrics as an English teacher in Taiwan. In addition to CLS, Ben serves on the Board of the Washington Technology Industry Association, and previously served on the University of Washington’s Board of Regents, Graduate Washington, Hillel UW, and the Municipal League of King County.
Anthony E. Hamilton
Mr. Anthony E. Hamilton is from Seattle, WA and played basketball for Franklin High School. He, himself, was adopted at birth and has a passion for reunification of families who have been separated by adoption and foster care and is a proponent for interrupting youth gang violence. Mr. Hamilton would like to share his experiences, expertise, and knowledge about the criminal legal system, particularly the Department of Corrections. Mr. Hamilton values the work of CLS and wants to be able to share that message.
Jamila Johnson is a senior counsel at Lawyering Project–a national non-profit that uses the law to improve abortion access and uphold the rights and dignity of people seeking and providing abortion care. Jamila joined the Lawyering Project after almost a decade in private practice and nearly six years litigating around the remains of slavery and Jim Crow in Louisiana’s criminal systems. Jamila was the Deputy Director at the Promise of Justice Initiative (PJI), where she ran its End Plantation Prisons Project. For two years, she was PJI’s Managing Attorney for its Jim Crow Jury Project. There she led a mass post-conviction project during the pandemic for those in prison with non-unanimous jury verdicts. Before that, Jamila was a senior supervising attorney at Southern Poverty Law Center and a shareholder at Schwabe, Williamson & Wyatt. She holds a law degree from the University of Washington School of Law and grew up in Seattle’s High Point neighborhood.
Jeffery C. Grant
Jeffrey Grant is an Assistant Attorney General in the Complex Litigation Division of the Washington Attorney General’s Office. In addition to CLS, Jeffrey is a member of the William H. Gates Public Service Law Advisory Board, the William L. Dwyer Inn of Court, the American Board of Trial Advocates, the Board of Trustees of Bayview Manor, and serves as an adjunct faculty at Seattle University’s School of Law. Jeffrey received his L.L.M. in Sustainable International Development from the University of Washington’s Law School in May 2017.
Student Board Member
Naomi Kim is the owner of NSK & Company, P.C. where she practices in the areas of immigration, business and real estate transactions, and litigation. Naomi’s leadership experiences include a 2007 WSBA Leadership Institute Fellowship, 2003-2010 Pro Bono Coordinator for the Korean American Bar Association, co-founder of the MSM pro bono clinic in Lakewood, Washington, Arbitrator for the Better Business Bureau, and selection by the Overseas Korean Foundation to participate in the 2003 and 2011 Future Leaders Conferences in South Korea. Naomi is also a classically trained pianist and composer who has performed 3 times on Classic King 98.1 FM radio station.
Carmen Mireles is a longtime resident of the Yakima Valley, where she has been an active and informed bilingual/bicultural voice in the Latino community as a lay advocate against domestic violence and sexual harassment. She has worked with Amigas Unidas, a grassroots organization created by CLS, other statewide domestic violence and sexual assault resource centers, and Radio KDNA.
Matthew Moersfelder is a partner at Davis Wright Tremaine LLP, where he specializes in intellectual property law. He currently serves on the Executive Committee for the WSBA Intellectual Property Section, and previously served on the board of Seattle Works and on the NonProfit Committee for the International Trademark Association (INTA).
Brenda Morbauch lives in Skokomish, on the Skokomish Reservation. She is involved in many civic activities.
711 Capitol Way S #706
Olympia, WA 98501
See map: Google Maps
(800)260-6260 (Toll Free)
101 Yesler Way, Suite 300
Seattle, WA 98104
See map: Google Maps
(800) 542-0794 (Toll Free)
Adriana Hernandez, Communications Coordinator
(509 )374-9336, email@example.com
Human Resources Contact
Allyson Fredericksen, Human Resources Director
(206) 464-5911, firstname.lastname@example.org
Denise Davis-Bobino, Controller
(206) 464-5911, email@example.com