Innovations in Creating Access To Careers in Healthcare
I-CATCH (Innovations in Creating Access To Careers in Healthcare) is healthcare training support for individuals aiming to achieve income independence through well-paying and high-demand careers in the healthcare industry.
Find out if you are eligible to be an I-CATCH participant by filling out our no-obligation screening form:
For more information and career pathways visit: catch4careers.com
From Enrollment to Employment
We have a caring and experienced network of staff to help you reach your goals. Services include, but not limited to:
- Tuition assistance
- Fees and supplies assistance
- Financial Aid assistance
- Wrap around support services
- Academic advising
- Social and crisis supports
- Transportation assistance
- Digital Literacy resources
- At-home internet access
- Loaned laptop you can earn
- Job development and coaching
- Employer-trusted career training
I-CATCH provides wrap-around case management support utilizing regional community-based organizations, digital literacy and home technology, peer support, academic support services, proactive interventions to identify problems that keep students from completing, advocacy to help students thrive in the college environment, and employment navigation to assist with finding the career opportunities that you are looking for.
Train for career opportunities in fields like:
- Medical Assisting
- Medical Interpreter I-BEST
- Nursing Assistant - Certified
- Substance Use Disorder Professional
Partners include: Edmonds Community College, Everett Community College, Skagit Valley College, Whatcom Community College, Washington State Department of Social and Health Services, WorkFirst, Workforce Snohomish, Refugee and Immigrant Services Northwest, TRAC Associates and many other regional social agencies and healthcare employers.
Health Professions Opportunity Grant
Innovations in Creating Access To Careers in Healthcare (I-CATCH) is a Health Profession Opportunity Grant (HPOG) and is administered by Edmonds Community College.
This document was supported by Grant #90FX0032-01-00 from the Administration for Children and Families, U.S. Department of Health and Human Services (HHS). Its contents are solely the responsibility of the authors and do not necessarily represent the official views of HHS.
HPOG is a study funded by the federal government which is being conducted to determine how these training opportunities help people improve their skills and find better jobs. During the study, all new eligible applicants will be selected by lottery to participate in these training opportunities. Not all eligible applicants will be selected to participate in these opportunities.