• OBCC Team Reaches Out to Help During Pandemic

    COVID-19 may keep people physically apart from the clinic, but our team checked on patient families by phone, delivered food and offered virtual classes and group sessions on relevant topics.

  • Vital Programs at OBCC Get Boost From Boeing Donation

    Boeing is investing $2.5 million to help fund vital programs at OBCC and open a second location. The grant helps OBCC address families’ medical needs plus challenges like food insecurity, trauma and school readiness.

  • OBCC: “There For Us No Matter What”

    “My grandkids’ doctors take the time to find out what’s going on in their lives, not just in their bodies,” says Marva Harris. “It truly takes a village to raise kids, and the care team at Odessa is very important to Jonah and Jeremiah.”

  • Families Dive In for Fun, Lifesaving Swim Lessons

    Learning to swim helps kids keep fit and stay safe in the water. But children of color are less likely than their peers to know how. OBCC is changing that.

  • Mindfulness Classes Help Families Avoid Explosions

    Parent mindfulness classes helped Shayla Collins so much, she now teaches other parents to  overcome anger through mindfulness. Having 2 children with special healthcare needs started her on this path.

  • Taking Care of Your Child’s Teeth and So Much More

    Children living in poverty are 5 times more likely to have dental disease, and toothaches are a main reason kids miss school. That’s why OBCC partners with Delta Dental of Washington to provide dental care at our 2 clinics.

  • A Medical Team That’s Like a Second Family

    Sickle cell disease has shaped Saleea’s life since she was diagnosed at 2 weeks old. Her medical teams at OBCC and Seattle Children’s hospital have been with her family every step of the way.

  • Helping Kalia Thrive With Type 1 Diabetes

    Before she was 2, Kalia was diagnosed with type 1 diabetes. Now she’s an outgoing 4-year-old whose parents play the role of her pancreas with support from OBCC and Seattle Children’s Endocrinology Clinic.

  • Avoiding Power Struggles With Parent–Child Therapy

    Christie Moe credits Parent–Child Interaction Therapy (PCIT) at OBCC with helping her stay calm and build her parenting skills. No more battle of the wills with her son Lucas.

  • Reaching Kids at School With Behavioral Healthcare

    School-based clinics staffed by OBCC make behavioral health visits convenient, accessible and top-of-mind for kids who may not otherwise seek care. The clinics are 1 way Seattle Children’s is improving access to behavioral healthcare.

Contact Us

To make an appointment, call 206-987-7210 and press 1. We are accepting new patients and will register you before setting up your first appointment.

For behavioral health services, ask your child’s primary care provider at OBCC to refer you. Please call 206-987-7260 to request an intake packet.