In the most recent installment of the Alliance’s Emergency Shelter Learning Series, NAEH addressed one of the most important practices in emergency shelter: the role of diversion.
On any given night, more than 550,000 Americans are without a home. The Alliance’s State of Homelessness in America report sheds light on the population experiencing homelessness, the homeless system’s response, and how both are changing over time.
The Emergency Solutions Grant Program supports operation and maintenance expenses of shelters and rapid re-housing and homeless prevention services, including housing search and rental assistance, through shelters and other non-profit organizations. The program is designed to be the first step in a continuum of assistance to enable homeless individuals and families to move toward independent … Continue reading MHC Awards 2018 ESG Reciepients
On July 19th, on behalf of their federal partners, the USICH shared Home, Together, the newest federal strategic plan to end homelessness.
Emergency shelters play a critical role in a community’s homelessness response system: they provide an immediate place to stay while people reconnect with housing. Shelters work best when people can enter and exit rapidly, with an appropriate level of services for their needs.
MUTEH Inc. is excited to announce this year's Rapid ReHousing Institute! This event will feature sessions from multiple guest speakers centering around the work of identifying, engaging, and housing our State's vulnerable populations. The Institute will be an event you don't want to miss!
The 2018 budget signed last week brings some good news: a $2.513 billion investment in U.S. Housing and Urban Development (HUD) Homeless Assistance Grants — an increase of $130 million over last year.
Ending family homelessness is not the responsibility of one program or system or agency—it’s the responsibility of every program, every service, every agency that touches the lives of our most vulnerable families.
For Volunteers: Here's information on how refer homeless individuals with special needs. See the message below for details.
During a 24-hour period in the last ten days of every January, homeless advocates across the nation seek to count the homeless persons within their coverage areas. The Point in Time (PIT) Count greatly affects funding, both private and public, for homeless services and affects the methodology of those services.