Cancer and Blood Disorders Center

Contact Us and Locations

How to Make an Appointment

If you would like an appointment with Seattle Children’s Cancer and Blood Disorders Center, ask your child's primary care provider for a referral

How to Refer a Patient

If you are a provider, fax a New Appointment Request Form (PDF) (DOC) to 206-985-3121 or 866-985-3121 (toll-free). See Refer a Patient for more information.

Out-of-Region Patients

If you live outside of Washington, Alaska, Montana and Idaho, please email Cancer and Blood Disorders Center Intake to start the clinical and financial clearance process. Please include your child’s name, date of birth, diagnosis and what you are seeking (second opinion, clinical trial, transfer of care, etc.).  

International Patients

We welcome patients from around the world. For information about requesting treatment, see our Services for International Patients.

Campus Map and Directions

Seattle Children's Hospital Campus Map (PDF)

Driving directions: 206-987-2226

Telephone

Physician consultation: 206-987-7777

Appointments

206-987-2106

Address

4800 Sand Point Way NE
Seattle, WA 98105 

Map and Directions

Hours

Monday through Friday, 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.

Fax

206-987-3946

Mailing Address

P.O. Box 5371/MB.8.501
Seattle, WA 98145-5005

If your child is staying in the hospital

B Cancer Care Unit

Hours

Visitors: 8 a.m. to 8 p.m. daily

Parents can be with their child at any time.

Phones are staffed at all times.

Fax

206-987-2764

Mailing Address

PO Box 5371/FA.7.228
Seattle, WA 98145-5005

If your child is having a hematopoietic cell transplant (bone marrow, stem cell or cord blood transplant)

C Seattle Cancer Care Alliance Outpatient Clinic

Hours

Daily, 8 a.m. to 6 p.m.

Blood Disorders and Transplant Follow-Up

D Seattle Children's Tri-Cities

Hours

We hold clinics every other month. Clinic day may vary, based on doctors’ schedules:

Hematology ClinicDr. Dana Matthews sees children with most types of blood disorders.

Long-Term Follow-Up (LTFU) ClinicDr. Eric J. Chow checks people who had a stem cell transplant during childhood.