Speech and Language therapy works...
and lasts a lifetime.

Founded and supported by Scottish Rite Masons
We serve families throughout Washington state
Early Life Speech & Language currently operates three clinics, one in Bremerton, one in Spokane and one in Walla Walla. In addition, we offer services in eight other communities throughout the state by contracting with independent therapists, clinics and hospitals. All Early Life Speech & Language speech-language pathologists have advanced degrees in speech therapy, are certified by the American Speech-Language-Hearing Association, are licensed to practice in the state of Washington and have extensive experience working with children.
Clinic locations and other service areas:
Early Life Speech & Language-  Administration Office 
506 W. 2nd Avenue 
Spokane, WA  99201 


500 Pacific Avenue, Suite 303 Bremerton, WA 98337
Phone (360) 726-5509
Fax (360) 932-3064
Email: info@earlylifespeech.org
Hours: Tuesday 9:00 – 5:00 p.m.




506 W. 2nd Ave. Spokane, WA 99201
Phone (509) 838-2310
Fax (509) 838-1019
Email: info@earlylifespeech.org
Hours: Monday – Friday 9:00 – 5:00 p.m.



Walla Walla:

607 East Main Street, Walla Walla, WA 99362
Phone (509) 876-0450
Fax (509) 876-0451
Email: info@earlylifespeech.org
Hours: Tuesday - Thursday 9:00 – 5:00 p.m.







Additional service areas:

  • Olympia — Services provided through Therapeutic Beginnings
  • Seattle — Services provided through Jacqueline Brown, MA CCC-SLP and Barbara McKague, PLLC
  • Tacoma — Services through Sky Bridge Therapies and Mary Bridge Hospital
  • Tri-Cities — Services provided through Children's Development Center in Richland
  • Vancouver — Services provided through Ready, Set, Communicate! 
  • Yakima — Services through Children's Village


Please call us before sending any sensitive information via e-mail. Early Life Speech & Language adheres to HIPAA standards and is committed to protecting the privacy and security of your health history.


The prevalence of speech sound disorder in young children is 8 to 9 percent. By the first grade, roughly 5 percent of children have noticeable speech disorders; the majority of these speech disorders have no known cause.

SOURCE: National Institute on Deafness and Other Communication Disorders.