School Nurse

Student Health at Cedar Park

Cedar Park cares about the health of our students.

Our nurse, Amy Jones at, is in the building one day a week, generally Wednesdays or Thursdays. If you have any health concerns regarding your student that you wish to discuss with her, you may feel free to email her at any time and she will respond as soon as she can. 

In addition to her duties of caring for ill or injured students, the nurse will give every student a vision and hearing test near the beginning of the year. She also coordinates a free flu vaccination clinic for Cedar Park Families and shares news and information regarding other free clinics (dental, etc.) with the community. 

When Nurse Jones is not in the building, the office staff takes over any nursing needs. Staff will not hesitate to contact a student’s family any time they feel there is any cause for concern.  

Health Policies

  • Students who exhibit signs of illness (cough, congestion, vomiting, diarrhea, fever, etc.) will be cared for and supervised in the Protected Health Care Room while staff call family to come pick up their student.
  • Students who are injured will be cared for in the nurse’s office while staff call family to come pick up their student, or until recovered enough to return to the classroom.
  • Seattle Public Schools offers a host of information and accommodations to students with serious health conditions and needs. More information about students with health conditions.

Health Forms

SPS health forms and translations

Prepare for Your Student’s Health at School

Washington state law requires that school staff and parents plan together for the safe care of their child throughout the school day.

Health Issues

Please report any health issue your child has that could impact safety and learning at school to the school nurse. You can contact the nurse directly by phone or email.

Medication at School

If your child needs to take any type of medication during the school day, even if it’s temporary, a medication form must be completed by the child’s health care provider and signed by parent. Authorization for Medications Taken at School (multiple languages)

School health rooms do not keep medications on hand for general use. Medications must be supplied to the school by the parents/guardians for their student’s individual needs. All medications must be brought to school in their original container/box with prescription label attached (if it’s a prescription medication) in order to be administered.

Medical Treatments at School

If your child needs a treatment at school, such as: G-tube feeding, insulin calculation, clean urinary catheterization, suctioning, nebulizer, dressing change, and others please have the health care provider complete the treatment form. Authorization for Treatments and Procedures to be Performed at School

School-Based Health Centers (SBHC)

Students have access to additional health services through the school-based health center located at this or a nearby school.

Please have parent/guardian and/or student (if accessing services that do not need parent consent) call the clinic to schedule an appointment before student goes to the clinic.

Please schedule an appointment in advance especially if student does not attend the school of the school based health center. The SBHC may not have the capacity (panel may be full) or due to other limitations may not be able to serve students who are not from the school.

Services are available to all students, regardless of their ability to pay. Your insurance may be billed and this program is also supported by the Seattle Families, Education, Preschool, and Promise Plan.

Services include immunizations, sports physicals, prescriptions, reproductive healthcare, mental health counseling, lab tests, and nutrition counseling.

Families must enroll their student to receive most services. Students can enroll themselves for confidential health services.

When to Keep Your Student Home

COVID-19 When to Keep your SPS Student Home – COVID-like symptoms take priority over symptoms from “Is My Child Too Sick to Go to School?” guidelines

Additional Resources