THS Shoreline Branch
16715 Aurora Ave N, Suite 102
Shoreline, WA 98133
Phone: (206) 546-9766
Fax: (206) 542-0326
Contact: Ben Ross, BS, CDP, Shoreline Branch Manager
Shoreline Branch Front Office Hours:
Monday – Friday 7:00AM – 4:30PM
Shoreline Branch Dispensary Hours:
Monday – Saturday 6:00AM – 6:30AM
Monday – Saturday 6:30AM – 12:15PM
Please follow your assigned color code.
Programs & Services – Shoreline Branch
Mental Health Services
- Adult Mental Health Services
- Counseling: Individual, Group & Family
- African-American Ethnic Mental Health Specialty
- Crisis Intervention
- Medical Exam & Evaluation
- Co-occurring Disorder Treatment
- Medication Management
- Mental Health Assessment
- Mental Health Case Management
- Mental Health Court Referrals
- Psychiatric Evaluation
Substance Use Services and Medication-Assisted Treatment (Methadone/Suboxone®)
- Adult Chemical Dependency Outpatient and Intensive Outpatient Treatment
- Chemical Dependency Assessments
- Medication-Assisted Treatment (Methadone/Suboxone)
THS Shoreline Branch Posts
Due to the Veteran’s Day Holiday, all THS Branches will be closed Monday, November 11th, 2019. If you need to request service, please complete our Get Help form located here: www.ths-wa.org/get-help If you are experiencing a medical or other emergency, call 911 immediately. If you are in crisis and wish to reach the King County Crisis Line, please call 206-461-3222 or 1-866-4CRISIS (1-866-427-4747). In Snohomish County, please call 2-1-1 or the Care Crisis Line at 1-800-584-3578.
It Starts Small One of the scariest aspects of opioid use is how easily it can slip into your life and change it forever. What’s worse, you can become addicted after taking just a few pills. Sometimes you’re hooked after being on pain medication for a small injury. Something sends you to the doctor: a broken toe, a sprained wrist, wisdom teeth removal. You’re sent home with a prescription: oxycodone, hydrocodone or codeine. You take your medication and before you more..
A Hard Start Debra had a hard start in life. She was born addicted to heroin, her parents were both users before she was born. At the age of 13, Debra decided she was going to try heroin. Debra asked her father to shoot her up. He begged her not to. Debra told him, that if he didn’t give it to her, she’d go find someone who would. So he shot his 13-year-old daughter up with heroin. Debra had been more..