Questions about COVID-19?
The Washington State Department of Health COVID-19 hotline can answer questions and provide resources, including information about COVID-19 vaccine locations and ordering at-home tests.
The hotline can also connect people who are isolating at home after testing positive or quarantining after being exposed with Care Connect Washington, a service that provides groceries, supplies and other resources.
Washington State Department of Health COVID-19 hotline: 800.525.0127 6 am to 10 pm Monday, 6 am to 6 pm Tuesday through Sunday and state-observed holidays.
Language assistance is available.
To report suspected business violations of Gov. Inslee’s proclamations and the state Department of Health Orders, submit a form on the state's COVID-19 violation webpage. Complaints are routed to the appropriate licensing or oversight agency for follow up.
Workplace safety complaints about coronavirus or other issues can be filed by calling Washington Labor & Industries at 800.423.7233.
Several therapeutics are now available to treat mild to moderate COVID-19. Therapeutics authorized for use by the US Food and Drug Administration may help people who are at high risk for severe illness by reducing the likelihood of being hospitalized and helping them to recover more quickly.
Monoclonal antibodies and oral antiviral treatments are available at local pharmacies and medical clinics. People who think they may qualify for COVID-19 therapeutics should contact their health care provider. Prescriptions are required.
Monoclonal antibodies are laboratory-made antibodies given by injection or IV to stimulate immune response. Monoclonal antibodies should be administered as soon as possible and within seven to 10 days of symptoms beginning. Once someone is hospitalized or needs oxygen therapy, they are no longer eligible for monoclonal antibody treatment.
Oral antiviral treatment
Oral antiviral drugs are prescription medicines that fight against the COVID-19 virus in the body. Antiviral drugs are different from antibiotics, which fight against bacterial infections. Oral antiviral treatment must begin within five days of symptoms beginning, and people hospitalized with COVID-19 are not eligible for antiviral treatment.
Visit the Department of Health website to learn more about COVID-19 therapeutics.
Test to Treat
Test to Treat is a national program that gives people a fast way to access free COVID-19 treatment. Through the program, people are able to get tested and — if they are positive and treatments are appropriate for them — receive a prescription from a health care provider, and have their prescription filled all at one location.
Use the Test to Treat locator to find a site and book an appointment.
WA Notify is an anonymous exposure notification tool on your cell phone. When voluntarily activated, phones with WA Notify use Bluetooth technology to exchange random codes with the phones of other users they are near. It does this without revealing a user’s identity or location.
The tool will alert users who spent time near another user who tests positive for COVID-19, but it won’t provide any details about the person’s identity or location, nor will it tell the user who tested positive anything about those who were exposed.
Visit the WA Notify website to learn more.
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COVID-19 cases in schools
Data on COVID-19 cases in Clark County K-12 schools. LEARN MORE>
Information about COVID-19 testing locations in Clark County. LEARN MORE>
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Information about COVID-19 vaccines and how to schedule appointments. LEARN MORE>
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