Katie Hayes wrote about the “absurd and creatively cruel issues that struggling renters face.” But she has hope, too.
Dimension, a real estate company, bullied longtime tenants and ignored urgent requests for repairs, former residents said.
They aren’t just here to play and color. The south Everett early learning center aims to show kids: “I can learn anything.”
The County Council eased zoning restrictions to encourage townhomes and denser development.
The Tomorrow’s Hope program is a chance “to see the amount of work that goes into getting a salad,” says a trainer.
Meanwhile, skyrocketing rent and real estate prices have made it impossible for many residents to afford a home here.
Melinda Parke and her 8-year-old son with autism can’t find emergency housing in Everett. It’s been nearly five months.
Centers in Everett, Lynnwood and Bothell have new funding to enroll another 220 early learners.
The Sonic Squirrels’ robot can climb monkey bars and drive autonomously. “Everything has to be built from scratch.”
Leaders at the Stilly Valley Center in Arlington say they won’t sell unless the buyer commits to keeping things as is.
Davyd Klimov, originally from Ukraine, is helping his wife escape from afar.
The agency bought Huntington Park Apartments in south Everett for $118 million to help keep them affordable.
The center will help the district’s homeless families and connect them to resources.
State law requires hospitals to absorb costs for the poorest patients. It might as well have been a secret, advocates say.
“I was angry, and in hindsight, I’m sure that was stress,” said Mary Goetz, who retired from her job as a nurse.
Snohomish County expects up to $21 million for the next round of the Emergency Rental Assistance Program.
Some patients are legally entitled to free hospital care or discounts. Here’s a rundown of who is eligible.
The nonprofit will lease land from the school district to house about 50 families, including people now “couch-surfing.”
The nonprofit housing developer is planning 52 apartments for homeless and low-income households.
Vicki Wahl, 78, makes the scarves annually, ahead of the county’s Point-in-Time count.