Your Elected Officials

 Note that our brochure, They Represent You, is for 2021. Watch for the 2022 version January 25th, 2022.

Information below this brochure is current through 2022.

There is also a Spanish language insert translating the information provided. Both versions of the pamphlet are available in paper copy. Contact our League for more information.




Joseph R. Biden (D)

1600 Pennsylvania Ave. NW

Washington, DC 20500




Kamala D. Harris (D)

1600 Pennsylvania Ave. NW

Washington, DC 20500


Kamala Harris: The Vice President (



Patty Murray (D)

154 Russell Senate Office Bldg.

Washington, DC 20510


Tacoma: 253-572-3636


Maria Cantwell (D)

511 Russell Senate Office Bldg.

Washington, DC 20510


Tacoma: 253-572-2281



Members of Congress


Jaime Herrera Butler (R)

2352 Rayburn House Office Bldg.

Washington, DC 20515


Vancouver: 360-695-6292

Jaime Herrera Beutler | Congresswoman for the 3rd District of Washington (


Marilyn Stickland (D)

1004 Longworth House Office Bldg.

Washington, DC 20515


Lakewood: 253-533-8332

Representative Marilyn Strickland | (






Jay Inslee (D)

PO Box 40002

Olympia, WA 98504-0002


Governor Jay Inslee | Washington State

State Legislature


2nd District

Senator Jim McCune (R)


Rep. Andrew Barkis (R)


Rep. J.T. Wilcox (R)


20th District

Senator John Braun (R)


Rep. Peter Abbarno (R)


Rep. Ed Orcutt (R)



22nd District

Senator Sam Hunt (D)


Rep. Laurie Dolan (D)


Rep. Jessica Bateman (D)


35th District

Senator Tim Sheldon (D)


Rep. Dan Griffey (R)


Rep. Drew MacEwen (R)

[email protected]/




Tips for Calling Your Representatives

  1. Call a state or district office first.
  2. Leave a voice mail if there is no answer. If the voicemail is full, press "O." This will typically take you to a receptionist who may be able to take your message or direct you to a voicemail that is not full.
  3. Remember that telephone calls are usually taken by a staff member, not the member of Congress. Ask to speak with the aide who handles the issue about which you wish to comment.
  4. Be prepared to give your name and location. You may identify yourself as a constituent.
  5. Tell the aide you would like to leave a brief message, such as: "Please tell Senator/Representative (Name) that I support/oppose (S.___/H.R.___)." Be specific.
  6. State reasons for your support or opposition to the bill.

Tips for Writing to Your Representatives


A letter or email is the most popular choice of communication with a congressional office.

If you decide to write a letter or an email, use this list of helpful suggestions to improve its effectiveness:

  1. State your purpose for writing in the first paragraph of the letter or in the subject of your email message.
  2. If your letter pertains to a specific piece of legislation, identify it accordingly, e.g., House bill: (H. R. ____), Senate bill: (S.____).
  3. Be courteous, to the point, and include key information
  4. Use examples to support your position.
  5. Address only one issue in each letter and, if possible, keep the letter to one page.

Note: Sometimes letters are not opened immediately; if speed is important, use postcards or make a phone call.