Contact us

Do you have something to tell us… we want to hear it! We’ve made it super easy to contact us from snail mail to email to social media. So tell us about your experience, a super Bartell employee or product request. Rant and rave all you want – we’re here to listen.

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Do you sell ORCA cards or bus passes?

You can refill your ORCA card at our 3rd & Union store. They are not available for sale at this time. For additional information on the ORCA card click here -

Metro Ticket Books are available at most store locations. They are not available at: Silver Lake, Snohomish, Gig Harbor, Lake Stevens, Broadway (Everett), Marysville, Lynnwood, Tacoma, University Place, Stanwood, Seattle Hill Road, Mill Creek, Lake Serene

Can I request or special order a product?

Absolutely! We can special order many products from our distributors, some we can even have delivered the next day. Check with your local Bartells and ask for a manager to request a product.

If you would like your local Bartells to carry a special product, or would like to suggest a product, email us. You never know, we might just be looking for that item too!

How do I make a donation request?

Bartell Drugs has a long-standing history of giving back to the communities we serve. We work closely with major local non-profits for chain-wide programs throughout the year. Our community donation program is simple…When you sign up for our B Caring program, a portion of your purchases will go towards the charity of your choice. To learn more about our B Caring program click here:

I need to find a Bartells close to my home – where are you located?

To search for your nearest Bartells by zip code, click here:

Can I search for products on your website?

At this time, we do not offer product search or products for purchase on our website. But feel free to contact your local Bartells and an employee will be able to help you find the product you are looking for.

I have a Bartell’s gift card and I would like to check the balance.

When a purchase is made with your gift card, the receipt will show the balance remaining. You can also call 1-866-650-6049 to obtain the balance.

Are all your pharmacies linked with my information if I want to pick up a prescription at another Bartell’s?

Yes, all of our pharmacies can access your prescription account and fill your prescription.

Bartells carries a favorite product of mine, can I order this in bulk or by the case?

We can order many products by the case. Check with your local Bartells and ask for a manager to place your order.

Does Bartells accept EBT cards?

Yes, we do.

I don’t receive your weekly ad flyer, but would like to.

Below are the many ways to receive Bartell’s weekly ad flyer:

King County Residents:
- Subscribing to the Seattle Times newspaper (Monday edition)
- Subscribing to the Seattle Times Sunday Select product. This is a free product that delivers all retailers ads to your front door on Sunday. Subscribing to the Bellevue Reporter or Mercer Island Reporter
- Subscribing to the Issaquah Press
- On line at Subscribe to receive an email of our ad weekly.
- At all Bartells.

Snohomish County:
- Subscribing to the Daily Herald (Sunday edition) or Weekly Herald (Wednesday edition)
- If you do not subscribe to the Herald, you wil receive our weekly ad in the North Sound Values (grocery mailer).
- On line at ssubscribe to receive an email of our ad weekly.
- At all Bartells.
- Stanwood area only – Subscribing to the Stanwood Camano newspaper or the Everett Herald. Non-subscribers receive our ad in the Red Plum grocery mailer via USPS.

Pierce County:
- Subscribing to the Tacoma News Tribune (Sunday edition)
- Subscribing to The Gateway (Gig Harbor)
- On line at Subscribe to receive an email of our ad weekly.
- At all Bartells.



Who needs a flu shot? YOU!

Fighting the flu starts with you. People believe many things about the flu and flu shots. Many of these beliefs are not true. Sometimes people don’t get flu shots because they don’t know the truth about them. Here are some of the most common things people believe about the flu and the truth about each:

FICTION: I’m pretty healthy and hardly ever get sick. I don’t need a flu shot.
FACT: Even healthy people can get and spread the flu. The flu can cause serious health problems, especially for those who already have a chronic illness or are too young to be vaccinated. The CDC actually recommends an annual flu shot for everyone 6 months of age and older.

FICTION: The flu shot can give me the flu.
FACT: You can’t get the flu from the flu shot. The injectable vaccine is made from killed viruses that can’t cause the flu.1 The most common side effect from the shot is mild soreness where the injection was given. This usually goes away within a day or two.

FICTION: Getting vaccinated early in the season poses a risk that immunity may wane before the end of the season.
FACT: The seasonal flu vaccine provides protection against the influenza strains covered by the vaccine for the whole season. Only one dose is needed and vaccinations can begin as soon as the vaccine is available.2

FICTION: The flu isn’t a big deal. Besides, you can’t do anything about it anyway.
FACT: The flu can be severe and sometimes life-threatening. According to the CDC, the flu causes 3,000 - 49,000 flu-related deaths and 226,000 hospitalizations in the US each year.3 Getting your shot each year helps protect you against getting and spreading the flu.1

FICTION: I was vaccinated against the flu last year. I don’t need to get the flu shot again.
FACT: Flu viruses change over time. Because of this, flu vaccines may be updated from one season to the next to protect against the virus strains that are most likely to cause flu that year.1 Furthermore, a person’s immune protection from vaccination declines over time. Getting a flu shot every year will give optimal protection.1


1. Centers for Disease control and Prevention. Prevention and control of influenza: Recommendations of the Advisory committee on Immunization Practices (ACIP), 2010. MMWR. 2010 ;59(RR08): 1-62.
2. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. Misconceptions about Seasonal Influenza and Influenza Vaccines. Posted February 8, 2011.
3. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. National Early Season Flu Vaccination Coverage.


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