We currently serve 44 adults ranging in age from early 20s to early 90s, at 14 different locations throughout North King County and South Snohomish County in Washington state. Our homes are licensed to serve adults 18 and over. Over half of our clients have a genetic disorder called Prader-Willi Syndrome. We are the primary provider of residential services for people with Prader-Willi Syndrome in Washington state. Camelot also serves people with a variety of other developmental disabilities, including but not limited to: cerebral palsy, autism, Down Syndromeepilepsy and other genetic disorders.

Camelot Society believes in serving people through the different stages of their lives and whenever possible our commitment to an individual is lifelong.

Group Homes

Intermediate Care Facilities for Individuals with Intellectual Disablities (ICF/IID Group Homes), are programs that serve up to six individuals all living in one home. In Washington state, these group homes are considered Boarding Homes under DSHS. The levels of support differ based on the individuals, but all group homes are located throughout North King County, more specifically in  Woodinville and Duvall.

These group homes have had continual success for the past forty years. The individuals living in these four group home have made incredible progress and some have moved on to the Supported Living Program and others are continuously working toward more independent lives.

Some of our residents enjoy gardening in their free time.

Supported Living

Supported Living (SL) is a program where residents rent a home in the community with Camelot staff support. The degree of support depends on the needs of the individual residents. At the present time all of Camelot’s Supported Living Homes have 24 hour staff support. Each home has 1–4 residents living there.

Currently, there are ten Supported Living sites located in Bothell, Kirkland, Duvall, Lake City, Shoreline, Woodinville, Lynnwood, and Bellevue. Over half of the residents in the SL Program have Prader-Willi Syndrome.

The program has been extremely successful. The clients are reportedly very happy with their current living situations. They are all involved in various community activities, take pride in their homes and enjoy the independence they feel in the Supported Living Program.