Attending to our mental well-being was a struggle during better times. Now we really need more support.
As COVID-19 cases increase in these communities, a writer reflects on the lives behind the statistics.
I've been trying to answer a question all our bodies are asking: COVID or NOVID?
The coronavirus is depleting the financial reserves of many rural clinics, which are often the only health care choices for low-income patients.
Health professionals don't want people ‘to survive COVID-19, and then get murdered by police.’
Few in-state options means some parents must choose between the health of their kids and being with them.
In 1920, the city’s commissioner of public health called Seattle “a hot bed for anti-vaccination, Christian Science, and various anti-medical cults.”
'Tiny little wildfires' of infection push the spread faster and death rate higher in some states.
Obamacare has enabled over 800,000 people to access health insurance in our state. You can too until May 8.
The city is adapting as we enter the second month of Washington’s ‘Stay Home, Stay Healthy’ order.
Most people in King County are adapting, according to a UW survey, but researchers worry depression and anxiety could amplify as the pandemic wears on.
Left in the lurch, caregivers risk their lives to keep clients safely at home: ‘You don't get any more front line than being in somebody's bedroom.’
Disparities in public health funding leave some Washington counties less equipped to fight COVID-19.
From helping child care workers to taxing wealth, Crosscut contributors made their case for softening the blow of the pandemic's economic consequences.
In the wake of COVID-19, many of us have lost the jobs we need to afford our education.
As if becoming a parent wasn't hard enough.