Seattle Children’s Safe Child and Adolescent Network (SCAN)

Patient and Family Resources

Printable Resources

  • Caregiver Support During COVID-19: "Take 5" (PDF) This is a concise list of resources for parents and caregivers during this unprecedented time. Many resources are available for those wanting help managing their own stress, and also for those seeking help managing stressful behavior from children. More information from Seattle Children's is available here.
  • A Safer Family. A Safer World. (PDF)
    A resource for parents and caregivers of kids ages 0–12 on preventing child sexual abuse. Developed by the Harborview Center for Sexual Assault and Traumatic Stress (HCSATS) and supported by Seattle Children’s and the Molteni Family Endowment. You can order physical copies of the booklet from HCSATS.
  • Help for Abuse Concerns (PDF) (Amharic | Arabic | Russian | Simplified Chinese | Somali | Spanish | Vietnamese)
    Contains names, addresses and phone numbers of agencies that can help you if you feel your family's safety and well-being are compromised here at Children's, in your own home or in your community.
  • Stress Management (PDF) (Spanish | Russian | Vietnamese
    When a child is sick or hurt, a parent can easily get angered or upset. This "how-to" flyer gives ways to manage your stress at home or in the hospital. It covers signs of stress, things you can say or do right away to relieve anxiety and how to get help.
  • Don't Wait: Everyday Actions to Keep Kids Safe 
    Steps for parents and families to keep their children safe from sexual abuse. It includes how to set family boundaries, how to say no, OK touch vs. inappropriate touch, warning signs and how to support your children.
  • Safety Checklist for Home (Spanish) (PDF)
    A checklist describing how to keep your home safe. Discusses poisons, fire and burn safety; electrical cords and outlets; falls and other pains; choking; toys; outdoor play equipment; bikes, skates and skateboards; water and bath; and emergencies.
  • Genital Warts (PDF) 
    Genital warts are caused by a virus which may be spread in several ways. If you think your child may have genital warts, it is important to talk to your child's healthcare provider.

Related Information