Bailey-Boushay House 20th Anniversary

Logo: Bailey-Boushay House 20th Anniversary: 1992-2012

Celebrating 20 Years of Service in the Community

In 1992, AIDS was an epidemic and people with the disease lived one day at a time. In the past 20 years, HIV/AIDS has evolved from an epidemic to a chronic disease and Bailey-Boushay House has evolved too. Bailey-Boushay is now a place of hope and stability — a place for people who want to live.

We are so grateful to everyone who supported our mission. Thank you to those who helped us celebrate and honor those who have passed through our doors.

Learn more about Bailey-Boushay House:

Stories from Bailey-Boushay House's 20 Years

Lorraine Cooper
Residential Care

Lorraine is glad to share stories of her long life. But she adds firmly: “I don’t live in my memories. I live for today.”
Read Lorraine's story >>

Read Joan's story.

Joan Allen
BBH Volunteer

“At first I came out of obligation,” she says, “but now I look forward to next Wednesday.” Read Joan's story >>





Diane Benson
Residential Care

She was vivacious, with a mischievous twinkle in her eye, a sailor’s vocabulary when needed, and a passionate commitment to helping incarcerated young people.
Read Diane's story >>

Whitney Xu
BBH Volunteer

Ask what keeps her coming back every Tuesday, and she replies without hesitation, “The conversations!”
Read Whitney's story >>




Dennis Kennedy
Residential Care

Even when Dennis came to Bailey-Boushay House in 2010 for end-of-life care, his desire to connect with others never faded.
Read Dennis's story >>

Kathryn Swingle
BBH Social Worker

Kathryn worked in HIV outpatient care before moving to Seattle but coming to BBH was her first time working closely with death and dying.
Read Kathryn's story >>



Stephen Ward - BBH Residential Care Program

Stephen Ward
Residential Care

Stephen knew moving into residential care meant he was going to die and he was angry about dying young.
Read Stephen's story >>

Carol - BBH Volunteer

A. Carol McDaniel
BBH Volunteer

Carol has been a good neighbor of BBH since before the facility was built.
Read Carol's story >>



Residential Care

Even into her nineties, Anne moved fast and walked everywhere.
Read Anne's story >> 

Residential Care

Seattle artist Gus was a painter his whole life. He was also a lifelong and likable nonconformist.
Read Gus's story >>







BBH Chronic Care

"I didn't think of myself as someone who could be happy," he says. He's quick to add: "There's a bright turn to this later in my story."
Read Andy's story >>



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