Meet the Citizen Advisory Committee Members

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Mohammad Uddin, Co-Chair


Mohammad, Snohomish County Traffic Engineer, has more than 20 years of experience in traffic operations, design, transportation planning, traffic impact analysis, traffic safety and access management. His prime responsibility in the county is to ensure safety, mobility and access for all users in the county roads. He has a bachelor’s degree in Civil Engineering and a master’s degree in Traffic Engineering.

“The ADA Citizen Advisory Committee is invaluable for the county in our effort to improve pedestrian facilities for all residents.”
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Photo of Dustin

George Basioli, Co-Chair


George, a county resident for 58 years, is blind with no light perception and a proud guide dog user for more than 30 years. George has also contributed to the Community Transit Citizen's Advisory Committee, City of Edmonds ADA Commission, and City of Edmonds Diversity Commission representing disabilities.

"My goal is to one day have accessibility for those of all disabilities."
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Jenny Anderson


Jenny was born and raised in the Puget Sound area. She was found to be legally blind in February of 1993 and says that it took her a while to get used to the change. She is currently the president of the Snohomish County Council of the Blind, and a Co-Chair for the Transportation Advisory Council for DART.

“My heart is to make a difference in public places for those needing accommodations.”
 

Patricia Bauccio


Patricia worked as a program analyst for the Army Corp of Engineers for 31 years, with a collateral assignment as a special emphasis program manager for individuals with disabilities. She worked her way up to Vice Chair of the Governor’s Committee for Disability Issues and Employment from 2009 to 2016. Patricia brings strong management, coordination, advocacy, and funding skills to the ADAPROW Committee.

“My focus has been advocating for the needs of and seeking employment for persons with disabilities.”
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John Dineen


John’s entire career has focused on supporting people with disabilities to take their rightful place in society. Now retired from the University of Washington, he most recently worked with the Northwest ADA Center, providing accurate information about the ADA’s requirements.

“Our colleagues, family, and friends who happen to have a disability deserve our best efforts to make and keep our community accessible,” he offers.
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Photo of Danette Dixon's dog

Danette Dixon


Danette was born with congenital glaucoma and received her first guide dog in 1995. She has been highly involved with the blind community ever since, serving as a board member and president for a local chapter of Washington Council of the Blind and Guide Dog Users of Washington State (GDUWS). She currently serves as president of Washington Guide Dogs for the Blind Alumni Chapter, secretary for GDUWS, and is on a transportation advisory council for Dial-A-Ride Transportation (DART).

Marie Jubie


Marie has advocated for the civil rights of women, children, minorities, people with developmental disabilities and mental substance use disorders for more than 50 years. As a senior with disabilities, she currently serves on the Snohomish County Jail Citizen Advisory Group, North Sound Behavioral Health Organization Advisory Board, and Disability Rights Washington (DRW), along with her work with ADAPROW. She often testifies in Olympia advocating on behalf of DRW and was the first recipient of their Lifetime Achievement Award 2018.

Mark Villwock


Mark is a licensed civil engineer and vice president of LDC, Inc. The consulting engineering, planning and surveying firm has a focus on how site design relates to ADA compliance. Under Villwock’s leadership, the company has lead the way in helping to develop new design approaches for residential and commercial projects in Snohomish and King counties. He has also been a board member of the Master Builders Association of Snohomish County (MBA) for three years.
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Brian Way


Brian is a professional landscape architect and site planner who brings extensive knowledge of accessibility issues on both development and transportation projects to the committee. Living in Snohomish County for more than two decades, he has seen the ADA changes first hand. Brian began serving on the committee during the county’s creation of the ADA Transition Plan.

“I find that volunteering is personally rewarding and a great way to contribute to the community. ADA is an area of interest for me personally and professionally.”
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Sharon Young


Sharon has worked for Catholic Community Services for more than 22 years, advocating for clients who have a disability. She often goes to Olympia with the SEIU 775 union to speak on behalf of care providers in the state. Sharon volunteers with Compass Kitchen’s growth center, math room, and clothing room as well as leading a resource group.

“I enjoy helping people and working with folks in the community to gain access to what they deserve.”