William P. French M.D. Accepting new patients

Accepting new patients
Specialities
  • Child and adolescent psychiatry
Languages
  • English

Biography

William P. French, M.D., specializes in child and adolescent psychiatry as well as general psychiatry. Dr. French works with children and families at several outpatient locations including Seattle Children's, Odessa Brown Children's Clinic and Harborview Medical Center. 

Dr. French's clinical interests include integrating mental healthcare into primary care settings; providing telepsychiatry consultation to school-based healthcare centers and rural areas in Washington, Wyoming, Alaska, Montana and Idaho; and treating children with trauma-related backgrounds and disruptive behaviors, such as attention-deficit/hyperactivity disorder (ADHD) and oppositional defiant disorder. His research interests include ADHD, disruptive behaviors, aggression, healthcare delivery, and improving clinical supervision of child and adolescent psychiatry trainees. 

Dr. French is an assistant professor in the Child and Adolescent Psychiatry Division at the University of Washington, Seattle. He is involved in the child and adolescent training program and supervises trainees at several outpatient clinics.

Psychiatry Consultation Service for Outpatient Clinics at Harborview

325 9th Ave., 5th Floor Seattle, WA 98104

206.744.3425

Addiction medicine, Medication Counseling, Psychiatry, Psychotherapy

Pediatric Clinics at Harborview

325 9th Ave., Ground West Clinic Seattle, WA 98104

206.520.5000

Adolescent medicine, Mental Health Care, Primary Care - Pediatrics, Social Work

Opens soon: 8:00am - 5:00pm

University of Kentucky College of Medicine

Medical education, 2003

Univ. of Kentucky College of Medicine

Residency, Psychiatry

Univ. of Kentucky College of Medicine

Internship, Psychiatry

Univ. of Kentucky College of Medicine

Fellowship, Child & Adolescent Psychiatry

 

Board Certifications
  • Child & Adoles. Psychiatry, 2011, American Board of Psychiatry & Neurology
  • Psychiatry, 2010, American Board of Psychiatry & Neurology