Patient Portal

Circles of Care



Circles of Care is a 3-year grant project funded by the Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration (SAMHSA) that draws on the system of care philosophy and principles as defined by our network of community-based services and supports efforts that are organized to meet the challenges of our American Indian/Alaska Native (AI/AN) community. 

Our project goal is to build a coalition and partnerships with community members, organizations, and service delivery providers to improve and develop a comprehensive, integrated, culturally responsive system of care for our AI/AN children, youth, and families in King County.


Mission Statement:

Our Native youth will have more opportunities and pathways for success to achieve wellness, balance and meet their full potential resulting in empowered youth and positive social change for today and future generations.


Get Involved 

Contact us to join our Community Advisory Board. See our contact information at the bottom. Follow our CoC community Facebook page.


Contact us:

Annette Squetimkin-Anquoe, Traditional Health/Circles of Care Director, 206-834-4039 (extension 2114)

Andrew Guillen, Project Coordinator - 206-834-4039 (extension 4075)

Vesta Scott, Family Advocate - 206-834-4073 (extension 4073)

Urban Indian Health 101 Workshop 

On May 10, 2017, the Circles of Care team hosted a workshop covering the topics of the history of the urbanization of our American Indian and Alaska Native populations, urban Indian identity and health issues today, relevant health policy implications, as well as the impacts of historical trauma and the resiliency of our community members. To receive copies of the presentation slides contact Andrew Guillen, Project Coordinator - 206-834-4039 (extension 4075).

Workshop speakers included: 

Esther Lucero, Seattle Indian Health Board, Chief Executive Officer
Aren Sparck, Seattle Indian Health Board, Government Affairs Officer
Marshall ‘Itai’ Jeffries, Seattle Indian Health Board, Board Member
Abigail Echo-Hawk, Urban Indian Health Institute, Director