Washington Emergency Management Division

Washington Military Department
Building 20, MS TA-20
Camp Murray, WA 98430-5112
800.562.6108,
253.512.7000

Office of the Chief Information Officer
PO Box 43113
210 11th Ave. SW, Suite 300
Olympia, WA 98504
Office: 360-902-0407
Fax: 360-664-0495

Washington State Homepage

Thurston County Chamber-Of Commerce

David Schaffert, Executive Director
1600 4th Ave East,
Olympia WA 98506
(360) 357-3362
Fax (360) 357-3376

City of Olympia Thurston County

WA State Listings For County:
Local Government
Updated October 9th, 2018

Primary Emergency Providers


Thurston County Sheriff Office

Sheriff John Snaza
2000 Lakeridge Drive SW
Olympia, WA 98502
Headquarters
360-786-5500
After Hours
360-704-2740
FAX: 360-786-5275

Thurston County Emergency Management

Kathy Estes, Emergency Management Manager
Vivian Eason Emergency Management Coord
9521 Tilley Rd. SW
Olympia, WA 98512,
Phone: (360) 867-2800
Fax: (360) 867-2811
Eisner Keith Public Information

Thurston 9-1-1 Communications

Keith Flewelling Director
2000 Lakeridge Drive S.W., 3
Olympia, WA 98502
Phone: (360) 704-2730
Fax: (360) 704-2723
Dispatch
(360) 704-2740
Fax: (360) 704-2751

Secondary Emergency Providers


South Sound Chapter
American Red Cross
Executive Directo
1235 South Tacoma Way
Tacoma, WA 98409-8048
(253) 967-4288

Beachnet System
Online Link
Beachnet System

ARES/Races For Thurston County
224.46 & 441.400 PL 103.5
District 3 Net 145.47
AREA/RACES District 3
Tom Bohon/ KE7EJJ
Steve Tomlin. Training Coordinator

Secondary Emergency Contacts
Hospitals and Ambulance Services


Capital Medical Center

Kevin Fletcher
Director IT&S
3900 Capital Mall Dr. SW
Olympia, WA 98502-8551
(360-754-5858)

Providence St. Peter Hospital

2905 Ferguson St SW,
Olympia, WA 98512
360) 357-3734
Providence St. Peter Hospital
413 Lilly Road NE
Olympia, WA 98506
(360-491-9480)

West Region EMS & Trauma Care Council, Inc.

Anne Benoist Program Manager
5911 Black Lake Blvd SW
Olympia, WA 98512
(360) 705-9019
800-546-5416
Fax 360-705-9676

County Fire Districts


Thurston County Fire Marshal

2000 Lakeridge Drive S.W.
Olympia, WA 98502-6045
Phone: (360) 754-3355, Extension 6477
County Fire Districts

West Thurston Fire District # 1

10828 Littlerock Rd SW
Olympia, WA 98512.
360) 352-1614
(Rochester & Grand Mound)

Fire District # 2

16306 Bald Hill Rd SE,
Yelm, WA 98597
360) 894-2517

Fire District # 2

Chief Mark King, Fire Chief
(360) 458-2799 ext. 24
709 Mill Road SE
Yelm, Washington

Lacey Fire District 3

Fire Chief Chief Steve Brooks
Station 31 (Headquarters)
Station 31 (Headquarters)
Lacey Fire District 3
1231 Franz St. SE
Lacey, WA 98503
Phone: (360) 491-2410
Fax: (360) 491-2806

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Fire Chief Warren Peterson
Thurston County Fire District # 6
P.O. Box 578
East Olympia, WA 98540
360-491-5533 (phone)
360-459-3873 (fax)

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Thurston County Fire District # 7

South Bay Fire Department, Station 83 Fire Chief
5046 Boston Harbor Rd. NE
Olympia, WA 98506
Station 83: 360-705-0234
Fax: 360-705-0208

Thurston County Fire District # 8

Chief Brian Van Camp
3506 Shincke Rd NE
Olympia WA, 98506
360.491.5320
Fax (360) 438-0523

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Fire District # 9

Fire Chief: Steve North
McLane Fire and Life Safety
125 Delphi Rd. NW
Olympia,WA 98502
(360) 866-1000

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Thurston County Medic One

Public Contact
2703 Pacific Ave SE, Suite C
Olympia, WA 98501
360 704-2780

Olympic Ambulance
4511 Lacey Blvd SE
Lacey, WA 98503
(360) 491-3200

South Thurston Fire and EMS

Fire Chief Robin Duncan
187 Hodgden St S,
Tenino, WA 98589
360) 264-4116

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Griffin Fire Department

Fire Chief John Wood
3707 Steamboat Loop SW
Olympia WA 98502
Phone (360) 866-9000
FAX (360) 866-6927

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Tumwater Fire and EMS

Rick Sapp, Fire Chief
John Carpenter, Asst. Fire Chief
Tumwater Fire Dept
311 Israel Rd SW,
Tumwater, WA 98501
360) 754-4170
Fire District # 16
(360) 278-3334)
(Gibson Valley)

Thurston County Fire District # 17

Fire Chief Mark Gregory
P.O. Box 783
Yelm, WA 98597
360-894-2517

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United Way Of Thurston County

Christine Wells, Executive Director
312 Fourth Avenue East, Suite A,
Olympia WA 98401-1107
360) 943-2773 ext. 13
Fax: 360-943-2777

The Olympian

Newsroom
111 Bethel Street NE
Olympia, Washington 98506
Main: 360.754.5400
Newsroom : 360.754.5420

Research Link Radio & Television Stations
Regional TV & Radio Transmiter Link

Mount Rainier Active Volcano
US Geological Survey

Link Report By US Geological Survey
Mount Rainier Volcano - "The Mountain": (54 Miles From Olympia)

Mount Rainier, the highest (4,392 meters - 14,410 feet) and third-most voluminous volcano in the Cascades after Mounts Shasta and Adams, dominates the Seattle-Tacoma area, where more than 1.5 million know it fondly as The Mountain. The Mountain is, however, the most dangerous volcano in the range, owing to the large population and to the huge area and volume of ice and snow on its flanks that could theoretically melt to generate debris flows during cataclysmic eruptions. -- Swanson, et.al., 1989

Mount Rainier Dominates the Landscape: Mount Rainier volcano dominates the landscape of a large part of western Washington. It stands nearly 3 miles higher than the lowlands to the west and 1.5 miles higher than the surrounding mountains. The base of the volcano spreads over an area of about 100 square miles, and lava flows that radiate from the base of the cone extend to distances of as much as 9 miles. The flanks of Mount Rainier are drained by five major rivers and their tributaries. Clockwise from the northwest the major rivers are the Carbon, White, Cowlitz, Nisqually, and Puyallup. Each river flows westerly through the Cascade Range and, with the exception of the Cowlitz, empties into Puget Sound near Tacoma, Washington. The Cowlitz joins the Columbia River in the southwestern part of the State to flow to the Pacific Ocean. -- Crandell, 1971

Link Report By US Geological Survey
Estimated Mud Flows
US Geological Survey
Eruptive Background: Mount Rainier is an active volcano that first erupted about half a million years ago. Because of Rainier's great height and northerly location, glaciers have cut deeply into its lavas, making it appear deceptively older than it actually is. Mount Rainier is known to have erupted as recently as in the 1840s, and large eruptions took place as recently as about 1,000 and 2,300 years ago. Mount Rainier and other similar volcanoes in the Cascade Range, such as Mount Adams and Mount Baker, erupt much less frequently than the more familiar Hawaiian volcanoes, but their eruptions are vastly more destructive. Hot lava and rock debris from Rainier's eruptions have melted snow and glacier ice and triggered debris flows (mudflows) - with a consistency of churning wet concrete - that have swept down all of the river valleys that head on the volcano. Debris flows have also formed by collapse of unstable parts of the volcano without accompanying eruptions. Some debris flows have traveled as far as the present margin of Puget Sound, and much of the lowland to the east of Tacoma and the south of Seattle is formed of pre-historic debris from Mount Rainier -- Sisson, 1995-By National Park Service