Work continues at a fast pace at Swedish/Issaquah. Specifically, the crew is enclosing the building with exterior finishes to protect interior work from the cold, windy and wet weather coming our way. Mechanical, plumbing, electrical and drywall work continues within the interior spaces of the hospital wings, while painting and installing ceiling assemblies and floor finishes will finish up on level 1 of the medical office building. Between January 2010 (when major work started) through end of August 2010, construction has generated 709 tons of mixed-waste material, with 643 tons of it diverted to recycling.
Unfortunately my wife Lisa broke her ankle which has made my schedule somewhat erratic. So I apologize fo...
Most Recent Articles
Creative writing program offers virtual connection and expression
April is Cancer Control Month, a time to honor our loved ones affected by cancer and to pledge to stay on top of our own cancer screenings. Learn more.
Feeling a little lighter and brighter with the warmer days of spring? You’re not alone! Read about spring fever, its signs and benefits to your health.
Swedish highlights two physicians who provide gender-affirming care during National LGBT Health Awareness Week. Learn more.
The MoM, is described as a contemporary art center with a mission to increase the artist population of Seattle and inspire the local arts ecosystem.
Benjamin M. Starnes is the new medical director for Pediatrics at Swedish. Learn more.
In America’s largest cities, anti-Asian hate crimes increased by 150%. Swedish stands with the AAPI and Asian immigrant communities and condemns these acts of hatred and racism.
Swedish Chief Health Equity Officer Nwando Anyaoku, M.D., who leads Swedish’s mobile clinic efforts, is often called upon to speak with community groups and panels about her work and experience in add
Painful periods that keep you from enjoying daily life aren’t normal. Find out if yours is caused by endometriosis – a common and treatable condition.
Concussions account for 75% of all traumatic brain injuries. Learn the signs and symptoms, and why it’s so important to get care from a medical professional.
Your gut is home to trillions of bacteria, some of which help improve your physical and mental health. Learn more about how to keep your gut health in balance.
Due to the COVID-19 vaccine side effects, we recommend that you schedule a screening mammography a minimum of six (6) weeks after your final vaccination dose.
Donna D. suffered a near-fatal bacterial infection that left her completely paralyzed. Learn how she got her life back with Swedish spine services.
Heart disease is the most common cause of death and disability in women in the U.S. Get the facts about warning signs, prevention and early detection from Swedish cardiologist, Dr. Pan.
When children express themselves, it can improve their self-esteem, build confidence and encourage independence. Swedish offers fresh ideas for creative self-expression that parents can try at home.
In-person learning during COVID-19 brings unique challenges to the back-to-school experience. Learn what experts recommend to keep your family safe.