A core value and priority of the UW Bothell / Cascadia College Campus Library is to create an environment that recognizes and promotes diversity. The Library advocates for equity, diversity, and inclusion in our library services and spaces, which requires commitment and sustained effort at the individual, collective, and institutional levels.
To report physical barriers on any UW Campus (Seattle, Bothell or Tacoma), complete the Barrier to Access Reporting Tool and the UW Facilities Customer Care Team will contact appropriate University resources from the specific campus to inform them of the report.
The Disability Resources for Students Center provides accommodations, alternative testing, interpreters, note taking, and more to UW Bothell students.
Students registered with Disability Support Services (DSS) have a wide-range of abilities. We provide accommodations in order to eliminate barriers caused by a disability, diagnosis, or medical condition. Whether a student has a physical, emotional, or temporary barrier, we'll engage in an interactive process to identify possible accommodations, support services, and resources on an individual basis.
Phone: 425-352-5340 (Voice & Relay)
Campus Location: LB1, located in the middle of campus, across from the Bookstore
Mailing Address: UWB/CC Campus Library, 18225 Campus Way NE, Bothell, WA 98011
Comments and suggestions regarding the Accessibility Guide are welcome and can be submitted through the online feedback form*.
*Submissions to the Library’s anonymous feedback form are reviewed by the Director, the Head of Public Services, Head of Collections & Course Support Services, and the Budget & Operations Administrator. Comments are forwarded to other library and campus staff if the content is relevant to their work.
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Land Acknowledgment: The University of Washington Bothell & Cascadia College Campus Library occupies Land that has been inhabited by Indigenous Peoples since time immemorial. Specifically, this campus is located on Sammamish Land from which settler colonists forcibly removed Coast Salish Peoples to reservations in the mid-19th century. Today, descendants of the Sammamish are members of several Coast Salish communities.