City Manager's Report
Dear Bainbridge Islanders,
Dear Bainbridge Islanders:

In my last message two weeks ago, I anticipated that we were entering a time when we would each know someone who faced real health threats from COVID-19. Sadly, the death last week of Ofc. Kurt Enget brought that reality home to Bainbridge Island with more speed and more sorrow than I would have ever guessed.

Ofc. Enget’s passing leaves a hole in our City family, and in the community, that won’t be filled. For now, I simply want to acknowledge his service and contributions, and express thanks for the support of the community during this difficult time. Our Police Department appreciates all your outreach, and continues to serve each day, while they are also missing a very important and beloved member of their team.

The current forecast for COVID-19 in our region suggests that we may be moving through our peak impacts now. There is some evidence that the peak for Kitsap County will be a bit behind the peak in Seattle generally. This is positive news, but it is still extremely important for the entire community to continue to support the restrictions and social distancing called for in Gov. Jay Inslee’s “Stay Home, Stay Healthy” order. This order remains in effect through Monday, May 4.

Working together to follow this guidance is critical if we hope to extend our progress to reduce COVID-19’s impact on our community. Until we can achieve our public health goals, we won’t be able to begin the work to recover and restore our economic and social systems. Please commit yourselves to both the spirit and the letter of the Governor’s order.

I suspect the coming weeks may bring some level of frustration, as we all wish we could take up more regular activities and business. Please recognize that this is not yet our reality. I personally know people who are ill in the hospital. I personally know people who are at higher risk and are still extremely isolated. I personally know families facing job loss and food insecurity. I am sure you do as well. Please keep these neighbors in mind when you make your choices in the coming weeks. The best thing we can do to get our community to a recovery phase as quickly as possible is to maintain our social distancing and refrain from non-essential activities.

As a particular example, there have been some challenging questions about the Park District’s decision to expand its restrictions on vehicle parking at parks, trailheads, and other BIMPRD sites. Many other communities have determined to close park sites completely. Bainbridge Island hopes to avoid this, so that the many islanders who are able to access parks and trails, without a car, can continue to do so.

Please also watch out for your neighbors as you drive around the island. We are all sharing the roads together, for walking, jogging, wheelchairs and family bike rides; often in numbers and locations that are different than our usual patterns. Drivers island wide should slow down, and make as much room as possible. Let’s help everyone make use of their own neighborhood opportunities to be outside and moving in whatever mode and manner we have available.

This week, the City Council held a virtual meeting to receive a briefing on COVID-19 response efforts, and to schedule two upcoming public hearings. Watch the meeting here. Next week, the City Council will hold another virtual meeting to receive an update on COVID-19 response efforts, and to review the process to select a new councilmember to fill the South Ward Council vacancy.

For more information on some of these topics and other items, please see below.

Best wishes,

Morgan Smith
City Manager
Remembering Ofc. Kurt Enget
On April 10, the City lost one of its own beloved employees. Ofc. Kurt Enget, a five-year veteran of the Bainbridge Island Police Department, died while being treated at Harrison Medical Center for symptoms that presented similar to COVID-19. The Kitsap County Coroner’s office is performing an autopsy to determine cause of death.

Ofc. Enget, 49, started his law enforcement career in 2005 at the Suquamish Police Department then joined the Bainbridge Island Police Department in 2015. Ofc. Enget was a certified K-9 handler to his partner, Whitney. The K-9 was sworn-in during a ceremony on May 14, 2019 (watch video here).

“I’ll miss Kurt’s crazy sense of humor, his big smile, and his desire to make people laugh. For example, every now and then he’d do a quick blast of his bullhorn (while in his patrol car) to make his co-workers jump as we came and went from the building,” Public Safety Administrative Supervisor Barbara Burns said.

During his time with the Bainbridge Island Police Department, Ofc. Enget received numerous commendations and awards. In 2019, Ofc. Enget and K-9 Whitney earned a Certificate of Commendation for their efforts in a 2019 fatal Port Angeles fire investigation. The K-9 team also earned a certificate of commendation for their efforts assisting a drug investigation. In 2018, Ofc. Enget received two life-saving awards – one for the rescue of a capsized kayaker and a second for his role in the Eagle Harbor officer-involved shooting.

“Something that has always struck me about Kurt was his courage,” Cpl. Gary Koon said. “He was always willing to take on and tackle stuff that was not comfortable – even if it was something that made him afraid. For example, he hated interviews and public speaking (it scared him), but he practiced with Toastmasters and did it anyway to get better.”

“He was (self-admittedly) not good at driving the department boat, but he was constantly going out on it and practicing whenever he could. If Kurt was ever scared or nervous about something -- he would just do it. It was never a hero’s charge; it was always a quiet self-determination to overcome a personal obstacle. I had a great deal of respect for that,” Koon said.

We realize that it’s difficult to come together as a community to honor Ofc. Enget during the "Stay Home, Stay Healthy" order, so we appreciate the kindness that we’ve seen across the island to help in some way (from the cards and flowers at the police station to chalkboard messages and blue lights in neighborhoods). If you’d like to honor Ofc. Enget, we placed blue ribbons outside the police station (in a white basket) that you can wear to show your support. Please feel free to pick up one if you’re walking by.

In addition, the Bainbridge Island Police Guild established a fund to help Ofc. Enget’s family. Learn more here.

Due to the COVID-19 pandemic restrictions, information on a memorial service is pending. Ofc. Enget is greatly missed.
COVID-19 Updates
Update on Emergency Operations Center (EOC) response
As the COVID-19 response efforts in our community are stabilizing, the Emergency Operations Center (EOC) will reduce its hours next week. Beginning April 20, the EOC, which has been activated five days a week since March 16, will be activated only Monday, Wednesday and Friday 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. to continue fulfilling community resource requests.

The EOC is reducing its hours because there are fewer requests from essential service workers and community partners. The EOC has fulfilled more than 50 resource requests for the community. This includes the delivery of safety equipment to medical professionals and clinics and supplies for nonprofit organizations, grocery stores, pharmacies, and other businesses throughout the island that remain open to provide essential services. Many of the requests from essential businesses are for hand sanitizer and cleaning supplies to protect staff and volunteers.

In addition, the EOC received an overwhelming amount of support from the community in response to our safety equipment donation request, so we have reduced the collection to appointment only.

Key EOC personnel remains on call 24/7 in case the situation changes, and will continue weekly meetings with our community partners.

The EOC will remain activated through the duration of Gov. Jay Inslee's "Stay Home, Stay Healthy" order.

City Manager Morgan Smith and Emergency Management Coordinator Anne LeSage provided the City Council with an update April 14 on the City’s COVID-19 response. Watch the update here.
Municipal Court to begin video conference, teleconference options next month for hearings
Beginning May 4, hearings at the Municipal Court, located in Rolling Bay, will be held using video conferencing and teleconferencing options. Litigants will receive information by mail and email. All members of the public will able to observe hearings through video and telephonic means.

Please contact the Court clerk by phone at 206-842-5641 or by email at for information on how to attend by phone or video.

Due to the COVID-19 public health emergency, courthouse doors remain closed to in-person appearances.

Passport services remain suspended. Read the April 16 emergency administrative order here.
Kitsap County expands drive-thru testing site
The Kitsap County drive-up COVID-19 testing site reopened this week and more residents are eligible for testing.

At this time, those eligible for testing include anyone experiencing COVID-19 symptoms (typically a fever of 99.6 degrees, shortness of breath, cough or sore throat) who also:
  • Works in any setting where health care services are delivered, including hospitals, correctional facilities, mental and behavioral health clinics, long-term care facilities, and similar institutions;
  • Works in public safety occupations, including the Department of Defense, emergency management and 911 as well as law enforcement, firefighters, and emergency medical technicians;
  • Lives or works in institutional or communal settings, like long-term care facilities, corrections facilities, homeless shelters and similar sites;
  • Works in critical infrastructure like grocery stores, pharmacies, restaurants, gas stations, public utilities, or in other businesses that remain open.

Testing remains available to people experiencing COVID-19 symptoms who are older than 60; have underlying medical conditions; or are pregnant.

The test site closed last weekend to transition from federal to local management. The transition allows the testing to be offered to the wider pool of people.

The test site operates from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. through today (Friday, April 17). At this time, we are waiting for information from Kitsap County on the status of the testing site for next week.

To qualify for testing you must complete an online registration, which includes a medical screening. Qualifying people will receive a registration number and an appointment date and time. You need to show your registration number at the testing site. Those without internet access can call the Kitsap Public Health District at 360-728-2235 for assistance.

Kitsap Public Health District will notify people of their results within five days. Notification will come by phone and/or email.

Go to for current information about the testing site.
Bainbridge medical professionals assisting with Kitsap COVID-19 testing site
Members of the Bainbridge Island Medical Reserve Corps (MRC) are among the volunteers providing medical staffing for patient testing at the Kitsap COVID-19 testing site.

When patients drive to the site, they are screened by health department workers, and then (while still sitting in their vehicles) undergo nasopharyngeal swabbing by medical
volunteers wearing full personal protective equipment (PPE).

The 17 members of the Bainbridge MRC volunteering at the testing site include registered nurses (RNs), advanced registered nurse practitioners (ARNPs) and medical doctors. Since April 8, they have volunteered more than 175 hours at the site, and anticipate the number will increase to more than 225 hours through the end of today (Friday, April 17).

“During my time volunteering with MRC, I was impressed by the efficiency of the coordination team from all of the different organizations. Everyone worked together to provide a safe, comfortable, and impactful system and work environment. While our interaction with patients was limited, I do believe that we provided an important service for the community during this pandemic,” Registered Nurse and MRC volunteer Madi Williamson said.

The MRC is one of the teams organized by Bainbridge Prepares in cooperation with the City of Bainbridge Island and Bainbridge Island Fire Department to provide medical and wellness care to the local community during a disaster. The team is made up of all volunteers who live or work on Bainbridge and is led by Dr. David Cowan (a family physician at Virginia Mason) and Dr. Andrea Chymiy (a family physician at Pacifica Medicine).

If you are a licensed health care worker living or working on Bainbridge Island, then you are eligible to join the MRC. If you have any questions or would like to learn more, please contact the MRC at Visit the MRC website here.

Members of the Bainbridge Island Community Emergency Response Team (CERT) also volunteered at the testing site.
Helpline House requests granola bar donations for kids
Helpline House has come up short on granola bars for its Kids Pantry bags and is seeking donations from the community to fill this need.

If you're able to help, please deliver the granola bars 9 a.m. to noon today (Friday, April 17) to Helpline House, located at 282 Knechtel Way NE.
Ring the back porch doorbell to be greeted by the Helpline House staff.

Learn more here about the Helpline House curbside and delivery options for those in need.

In addition, Gov. Jay Inslee is calling on communities to help fill pantries throughout the state. An estimated 1.6 million Washingtonians are at risk of not having enough food to eat. That is double the number of people than before the virus outbreak. The number may continue to rise as hundreds of thousands of Washingtonians struggle with joblessness and limited resources.

Donate to the WA Food Fund , a relief fund that supports food banks and pantries across the state so they can maintain their food supply. Or donate funds directly to local food banks and pantries (like Helpline House) so they can buy the items they need most.
Face coverings & guidelines
The Washington State Department of Health (DOH) and the Centers for Disease Control (CDC) now recommend people wear cloth face coverings when they are in public places and can’t stay at least six feet away from others. This might include trips to the grocery store, pharmacy, health clinic or similar places.

Wearing cloth face coverings will not prevent the spread of COVID-19 without use of other protective measures. It is critical to stay home whenever possible, wash hands often, and disinfect frequently used objects. Learn more about the CDC guidelines and how to create your own mask here. DOH has also created a guidance document on face coverings here.
Kitsap Public Health update
As of Thursday, April 16, Kitsap Public Helath reports 133 positive COVID-19 cases in Kitsap County (including 11 on Bainbridge Island).

Click here for the latest COVID-19 test results and health information from Kitsap Public Health.

Kitsap Public Health posted a factsheet on its website explaining how COVID-19 cases are investigated and why limited details are released for each case (scroll to the bottom of the "Kitsap County COVID-19 Data" tab).
Looking for something to do? Participate in a virtual scavenger hunt
Looking for something to do with the kiddos during the 'Stay Home, Stay Healthy' order? Participate in the Great Kitsap Virtual Scavenger Hunt April 17-24.

Kitsap County Public Works Department is launching a week-long virtual scavenger hunt to provide families with safe enrichment activities during the stay-at-home order. The Great Kitsap Virtual Scavenger Hunt started this morning at 8 and runs until 10 p.m. Friday, April 24.

The top-scoring 20 teams will be entered in a raffle to win one of seven gift cards.
During each day of the hunt, a set of missions will be released. Teams earn points by answering trivia questions or taking pictures and videos doing the missions. All the activities can be accomplished at home or within neighborhood boundaries on a short walk. Participants are asked to continue to practice social distancing during the game.

Get the details on how to participate here.
Driver license expiration dates extended 90 days
Gov. Jay Inslee took action earlier this month to allow the Department of Licensing (DOL) to temporarily extend the expiration dates of driver licenses. The DOL will send letters to people whose driver license is set to expire in the next 90 days (April 3 through July 3); the expiration date will be extended for 90 days. Learn more here.

At this time, the Bainbridge Island Chamber of Commerce vehicle & vessel licensing office (located at 395 Winslow Way NE) is open Tuesday to Friday 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. (lunch closure 1-2) and continues to provide all services (renewals, title registrations, transfers and replacement, disabled parking passes).

Customers need to wait outside the door, and staff recommends that customers wear face coverings.

Staff also recommends that customers renew registrations online and designate for mailing, not pick up.
Support Bainbridge businesses with a gift card
Want to help Bainbridge businesses? Buy a gift card! The Bainbridge Island Downtown Association has launched a gift card program to support Bainbridge businesses during the COVID-19 pandemic. Shop here.

For the latest information on the status of businesses (changes in hours, closures, takeout, etc.), please visit the Bainbridge Island Downtown Association & Chamber of Commerce websites.
Resources available to help those in domestic violence situations
As more people are spending time at home during the “Stay Home, Stay Healthy” order, we understand that some in our community may be at risk of domestic abuse.

At this time, the City has not seen an increase in calls for service regarding domestic violence incidents, but we’re aware that it’s a possibility and we are ready to help.

If you or someone you know is seeking resources, help is available at Helpline House.

The Municipal Court, located at 10255 NE Valley Rd in Rolling Bay, is available for emergency protection order requests. Contact the clerk at 206-842-5641 for more information on how to apply for a protection order and to arrange picking up paperwork if needed.

The Court has resources about domestic violence here.

All protection order forms are available on the Court's website. Paperwork can be picked up at the court if downloading forms is not possible. Please call the Court clerks to arrange.

If a situation arises where someone does need access to emergency housing, there are property owners on Bainbridge who have volunteered spaces (ADUs/AirBnB rentals).
City staff adjusts to remote workdays
By Water Resources Technician Christian Berg 

When City employees normally walk into City Hall to begin their workday, they’re greeted by a hum of activity at the counters and an inviting building filled with natural light and art, but that’s now changed for the majority of staff due to Gov. Jay Inslee’s “Stay Home, Stay Healthy” order and the City’s response to the COVID-19 pandemic. Police, Operations & Maintenance staff, and some staff supporting the Emergency Operations Center, are still reporting to provide essential services, but nearly all City employees who typically work in City Hall are now working remotely from home.

“I have adjusted to my new work commute quite effortlessly— 60 minutes to 60 seconds is definitely a perk,” Administrative Specialist Carla Lundgren said. “The most humbling experience, so far, is rapidly trying to learn all the virtual and digital programs to stay connected with my co-workers and the public.”

Fortunately, through a combination of hardware and software solutions (thanks to IT staff), City staff has been able to keep working together, though physically apart, through video conferencing and phone calls.

Though it was not a seamless transition, staff has stayed flexible and learned new solutions to continue the important work they do every day, including pre-application meetings for building and land use permits. “The ability to share screens has proven invaluable allowing all parties to see and interact with drawings and documents, which is a great improvement over the traditional audio-only teleconference,” Development Engineer Paul Nylund said.

Nylund and Planner Ellen Fairleigh recently hosted a video conference with applicants to discuss the scope of a multifamily housing project. Before the social distancing measures were implemented, this meeting would have been held in-person.

“Given the circumstances, I believe the applicants were able to get their questions answered and are happy that the process is continuing to move forward,” Fairleigh said.
One downside that is hard to replicate with a virtual City Hall is the in-person social aspect. The day-to-day back and forth between cubicles keeps work fun and offers some respite from the serious nature of the work.

“Maintaining social relationships with colleagues has been, for me, the greatest challenge of the new remote workplace,” Engineering Project Manager Mark Epstein said. “I took for granted (and miss) the casual encounters and good humor that happened in City Hall, and I really look forward to our virtual meetings to partly alleviate the increased isolation of working from home. Also, I now eat way more frequently during the workday.”

City staff is getting accustomed to the finesse and etiquette of video meetings while staying focused on projects. Whether in pandemics or snowstorms, there is still work to do and the City will find a way to do it. One day, staff will get to return to City Hall and enjoy the comforts of a dedicated workspace and running into co-workers in the halls again, but until then we will try to enjoy this forced change of perspective, which is sure to have a silver lining, if we look.

Telework Tips
The Department of Labor & Industries created a teleworking ergonomics factsheet with helpful tips to increase productivity and reduce discomfort while working at a makeshift home office. Read here.
Need a book recommendation? Try one of these
We reached out to Eagle Harbor Book Company owner Jane Danielson for some book recommendations during the "Stay Home, Stay Healthy" order. See some of her picks below.

On Contemplation:
  • In Praise of Wasting Time, Alan Lightman - the needed replenishment of mind that comes from doing nothing in particular, the restoration of our inner selves
  • Walden, Henry David Thorough – a time for inner contemplation and appreciation of the natural world, a simpler time.
  • A Sense of Wonder, Rachel Carlson – experiencing to the joys of the natural world with grandchildren or children.

Books as Balms:
  • The Book of Delights, Ross Gay – highlighting snippets of joy in the ordinary day. A very special bit of a book.
  • A Book of Uncommon Prayer, Brian Doyle – a celebration of those who make life better, from the stranger on the street, to the grocery clerk, to our family and friends. Doyle’s language and sentiments are unparalleled.
  • This is Happiness, Niall Williams – an absolutey charming novel about a village in Ireland just before the days of electricity. On my list of top five novels ever. Fans of Brian Doyle will love it.
  • Untamed, Glennan Doyle – after a lifetime of leaning into pain, Doyle decides to lean into joy.
  • Call This Room a Station, John Willson – the first full publication of his award-winning career, indeed, our own Island Treasure.

Novels to take your mind off things:
  • The Starless Sea, Erin Morgenstern – a gorgeous fable of a battle to save stories in a magical underground realm.
  • Afterlife, Julia Alvarez – a widow is lured out of her grief to care for both family and strangers. A gem of a novel.
  • Deceit and Other Possibilities, Vanessa Hua – short stories that pack a punch. Very enjoyable.
  • Barn 8, Deb Olin Unferth – a romp of a heist novel with political overtones
  • Once Upon a River, Diane Setterfield – a tale about a town along a river, and a mysterious girl who appears from its depths. Captivating.
  • The Grammarians, Cathleen Schine – language obsessed identical twin sisters, filled with delightful wordplay and enthusiasm.

True stories of great challenges
  • This is Chance! Jon Mooallem – a retelling of the 1964 Anchorage earthquake and the heroes who emerged.
  • The Impossible Climb, Alex Honnold, El Capitan, and the Climbing Life - Mark Synnott – on free-soloing El Capitan, thrilling.
  • The Wright Brothers – David McCullough. History at its best, this time McCullough takes on the spirit of flight.
  • The Splendid and the Vile, Erik Larson – A portrait of Churchill during the Blitz, in which he honed his talent for compelling people to not give in to fear.

For Kids of all ages:
  • Turn This Book Into a Beehive, Lynn Brunelle – fun, educational, back to nature, nurturing, and a project to make together. What is better during a time like this?

Eagle Harbor Company is taking online orders (and USPS ground shipping is free)! Staff can ship millions of titles in stock at the warehouse -- even if they aren't in stock at the store. Please contact with questions, book recommendations, and more. Learn more here.
City Council Updates
South ward City Council vacancy deadline is 4 p.m. today
Bainbridge Island residents have until 4 p.m. today to apply to fill the vacancy created by the resignation of Councilmember Matthew Tirman.

Residents interested in applying for the Council vacancy must have lived in the City of Bainbridge Island for at least one year as of March 17, 2020, must currently live in the south ward, and be registered to vote. Click here to view the ward map on the City’s website to confirm your residence is in the south ward.

Application forms are available at City Hall, located at 280 Madison Avenue North, or on the City’s website.

The term of the vacated position will begin once a candidate is appointed by a majority vote of the Council and will expire after the results of the November 2021 general election are certified.

For more information on the Council vacancy, please contact City Clerk Christine Brown at 206.780.8618 or

The applications received for the south ward City Council vacancy are posted on the City Council webpage. The page will be updated as new applications are received.
Councilmember Deets to host virtual office hours
Due to Gov. Jay Inslee's "Stay Home, Stay Healthy" order, Councilmember Joe Deets has temporarily shifted his Saturday morning office hours (usually held at CUPS) to virtual Zoom meetings.

Deets will hold virtual office hours every Saturday 10 a.m. to 12 p.m. beginning this Saturday, April 18 through Saturday, May 30. See Councilmember Deets' webpage for details on how to join the discussion.
Other Updates
Public Facilities District seeks a board member
The Kitsap Public Facilities District (KPFD), an independent taxing “authority” and a “taxing district” as described in RCW 36.100, is seeking to fill a vacancy. KPFD is responsible for building, improving and operating sports, recreation, entertainment and conference facilities in Kitsap County. Board members are appointed to four-year, terms by the Kitsap County Board of Commissioners and serve without compensation.

The KPFD board meets as frequently as necessary to effectively and efficiently serve its purposes, but will meet at least monthly.

Applications will be accepted until the position is filled. Applications are available online here.

For more information, contact Volunteer Services & Communications Coordinator Rebecca Pirtle at
Looking for something to do? Take the Census
As of April 16, 64.8% of Bainbridge Island households have already responded to the 2020 Census. It’s a great start, and Bainbridge Island is ahead of Kitsap County (58%) and Washington State (55.1%) in our response rate, but there are still more than 3,500 households on Bainbridge Island that have not responded to the Census.

Why respond to the 2020 Census?
  • It's quick and easy. The 2020 Census questionnaire will take about 10 minutes to complete.
  • Your response helps to direct billions of dollars in federal funds to local communities for schools, roads, and other public services. 
  • Results from the 2020 Census will be used to determine the number of seats each state has in Congress and your political representation at all levels of government.
  • The Census can be taken online or over the phone in many languages.
  • Taking the Cenus now will minimize the need for the Census Bureau to send census takers out into communities to follow up.

You can respond to the Census several ways:
  • Online: Even if you misplaced the postcard sent to you with the access code, you can still respond online.
  • Over the phone: 844-330-2020
  • Prefer pen and paper? Paper surveys will arrive in your mailbox soon, for those who haven’t responded. Mail it back!

In light of the COVID-19 pandemic, the U.S. Census Bureau is adjusting 2020 Census operations in order to:
  • Protect the health and safety of the American public and Census Bureau employees.
  • Implement guidance from federal, state and local authorities.
  • Ensure a complete and accurate count of all communities.

The Census Bureau temporarily suspended 2020 Census field data collection activities in March. Steps are already being taken to reactivate field offices beginning June 1, in preparation to resume field data collection.
Help pick up litter
As Earth Day approaches (on April 22), it's a good reminder to get outside and pick up roadside litter. Bainbridge Disposal and BI Zero Waste will make it even easier for you.

Bainbridge Disposal has received a limited supply of Kitsap County trash bags. The bags are available during the weekday 8 a.m. to 3 p.m. and they're located on the patio of the Bainbridge Disposal office at 9423 NE Business Park Lane. Please take only what you need. Once the bag is full of litter, set it beside any curbside trash can (get permission if it's not your can) for free pick-up on trash day.

BI Zero Waste, a program of Sustainable Bainbridge, is offering to lend its grabbers for the duration of the home-stay period. Contact to request to borrow them.
Community groups launch new Bainbridge resource website
A group of Bainbridge Island nonprofit organizations have published a new website to share information about programs and services on Bainbridge Island and to highlight organizations and agencies relevant to the community.

The website, Bainbridge Island Resource Directory, or BIRD, features information on services of interest to youth, families, and seniors.

"Many of our organizations were keeping separate notebooks chock full of resources but keeping them up to date was a real challenge," said Executive Director of the Bainbridge Island Senior Community Center Reed Price. "Working together and with the public we can do a better job of having accurate information available to all."

The project was launched with the Senior Community Center, Helpline House, Island Volunteer Caregivers, Kitsap Regional Library-Bainbridge, and Housing Resources Bainbridge. At the first of the year, KiDiMu and Peacock Family Services added their support. The project was assisted by grants from Bainbridge Community Foundation and the City of Bainbridge Island.
Stay Connected
Contact Information

280 Madison Avenue North
Bainbridge Island, WA 98110
Phone: 206-842-7633