Skip to main content
You have permission to edit this article.
Kim Musselman named Coconino County Health and Human Services Director

Kim Musselman named Coconino County Health and Human Services Director

  • Updated
  • 1
Kim Musselman


Coconino County has named Kim Musselman as Director of Coconino County Health and Human Services (CCHHS) effective Friday, Feb. 12. Musselman has led the County’s COVID-19 response since March 2020 as Incident Commander and has served as Interim Director of CCHHS since June 2020.

Museslman has lived in Flagstaff for 32 years, where she and her husband, Flagstaff Police Chief Dan Musselman, raised their two grown children. She holds a bachelor’s degree in social work from Northern Arizona University and a master’s degree in social work from Arizona State University and has worked for Coconino County for more than 28 years, holding leadership roles in departments including the County Attorney’s Office, Public Fiduciary’s Office and the County Manager’s Office.

“As the Interim Director of Health and Human Services, Kim has fearlessly and tirelessly navigated the challenges of the COVID-19 pandemic. Kim is a fierce advocate for our county and its residents. Behind her is a team that supports Kim wholeheartedly, with a passion that matches her own. We are all fortunate to have Director Musselman at the helm of CCHHS,” said County Manager James Jayne in a press release Friday.

The Board of Supervisors will consider affirmation of the appointment on February 23.

“I am proud to be leading this team and will continue to fight every day to help Coconino County emerge from the COVID-19 pandemic,” Musselman said in a statement.


Get local news delivered to your inbox!

* I understand and agree that registration on or use of this site constitutes agreement to its user agreement and privacy policy.

Related to this story

  • Updated

The guidance for COVID-19 vaccine sites could be reduced to one simple message: don’t waste doses. But with appointment cancellations and occasionally overfilled vials, extra vaccine doses have come to be expected, leading local providers to create their own systems for getting these extra shots in the arms of Phase 1a and select 1b eligible community members.

  • Updated

With snows came long lift lines at Snowbowl. While the highlands saw pristine winter conditions, a worrying trend was unfolding across the state at roughly the same time. In mid-January, public-health and hospital officials declared that Arizona had the highest COVID-19 infection rate in the United States.

Get up-to-the-minute news sent straight to your device.


News Alerts

Breaking News

Breaking News (FlagLive!)