Primary Care

Comprehensive care for your whole person, because you are not what ails you.

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Let us get to know you.


  • Care where, when and how you need it
  • Active patient-provider partnerships
  • Seamless coordination across care teams


  • Care for all, through all stages of life
  • Proactive and preventive “healthy” care
  • Coordinated acute and chronic “sick” care


  • Online appointments and digital resources
  • Better care through research and education
  • Serving populations as well as patients
Find a Primary Care Provider

Primary care providers come in different packages. They can be family medicine or internal medicine physicians, pediatricians, travel medicine providers and more. Find the right one for you.

Urgent Care

Can't get in for a same-day appointment? UW Medicine urgent care clinics are open for walk-ins seven days a week with locations throughout the Puget Sound region.

Virtual Clinic

Prescriptions and on-call care, available day and night via phone or webcam. No appointments necessary. Medicare and some insurance accepted. $35 per visit.


A Day In The Life: UW Neighborhood Ravenna Clinic's Lucy Hwang, M.D.

When you're a physician, no two days are ever the same. Ask Dr. Lucy Hwang, who, between patients, counts baking cookies for clinical staff and snuggling puppies among the highlights of her day. View full bio.

Some of our common services:

Primary Care

  • Annual check-ups and complete physical exams
  • Acute care, such as coughs, colds, flu and infection
  • Chronic condition care, such as diabetes, high blood pressure and cardiovascular disease
  • Care for sprains, strains and musculoskeletal pain, including backache
  • Preventive care, such as immunizations
  • Integrated behavioral health services
  • Lab tests
  • Radiology and other diagnostic services
  • Skin conditions, such as rashes and warts
  • Routine gynecologic and OB care

Urgent Care

  • Breathing problems, such as mild asthma attacks, bronchitis
  • Ear problems, such as ear infections, ear wax removal
  • Eye problems such as pink eye, styes
  • Migraines and headaches
  • Sprains, strains, broken bones
  • Skin conditions, such as poison ivy, minor burns, cuts, bites
  • Abdominal conditions, such as pain, nausea, vomiting, diarrhea
  • Urinary problems, such as bladder and urinary tract infections, STDs
  • Work injuries (initiating L&I claims)

Convenient care, in your neighborhood.

We were unable to pinpoint your current location. Click a pin on the map for more information about a specific location.

Need immediate care? Urgent care is available 7 days a week at locations throughout the Puget Sound region. Virtual clinic is available online 24/7.

List All Locations

Did you know?

You Scored:


You're in control of your eCare, our online patient portal

Make Appointments

  • Office visits and procedures
  • Pregnancy visits
  • Vaccine visits
  • Well-child visits
  • Wellness exams

Your Health

  • Test results
  • Billing estimates
  • Visit summaries
  • Medical history
  • Medical records

Your Kids' Health

  • Schedule well-child visit
  • Schedule vaccine visit
  • View test results
  • Growth charts
  • View records

Self-Service/Message Center

  • Ask your care team a question
  • Prescription refills
  • Provider referrals
  • Health reminders
  • Volunteer to be in a study

Health News You Can Use

Urgent Care and Virtual Clinic — help when and where you need it.

Can't get in for a same-day appointment? UW Medicine urgent care clinics are open 7 days a week for walk-ins or use the “Get in line” option and we’ll hold your spot in line. UW Medicine Virtual Clinic is available online 24/7.

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A day in the life: Urgent Care doctor Stephen Dudley


As a dedicated Urgent Care provider in Ballard and open-water swimmer in the chilly Puget Sound, Dr. Dudley enjoys going the distance.


Emergency Medicine


Know when to go to the emergency room.

If you experience significant changes in your physical or mental functions and fear you have a serious, life-threatening illness or injury that could require emergency medical, surgical or psychiatric attention, call 911 or go to the nearest emergency room.

Call 911

Find an ER

Condition Spotlight

Generalized anxiety disorder

What is it?

If you feel worried all the time, and aren’t able to control it, you may have generalized anxiety disorder (GAD). GAD is usually diagnosed when your worrying happens on most days, and for at least six months.


Symptoms of GAD include: Trouble falling or staying asleep; trembling; twitching; tense muscles; headaches; irritability; sweating; hot flashes; lightheadedness; trouble breathing; nausea; urinating often; lump in the throat; fatigue; poor concentration; being easily startled; unable to relax.

What causes it?

GAD can develop when you can’t cope well with your internal stress. It also runs in families, but it’s not understood why some people get it and others don’t. Researchers have shown that the areas of the brain that control fear and anxiety are involved.

Risk Factors

GAD can occur as a side effect of a medicine or substance abuse. It can also be related to medical conditions that increase hormones, such as hyperthyroidism. This can make the body response more excitable. GAD can also be triggered by family or environmental stress, chronic illness or disease.

How is it treated?

Your healthcare provider will consider your overall health and other factors when advising treatment for you. Treatment may include medicine; counseling (cognitive behavioral therapy, or psychotherapy); relaxation techniques; working with a therapist to boost coping skills; making lifestyle changes to reduce stress; and avoiding stimulating substances.

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