The winter shelter status is ACTIVE Saturday, February 16 through Tuesday, February 19 at 8 a.m. Extra shelter space will be available for single adults and families. Find more details here

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Another successful Chocolate Affair!

02.07.17

On Saturday, February 4, 2017, 800+ guests got dressed to the nines and flooded the Baltimore Marriott Waterfront Hotel for the biggest Health Care for the Homeless fundraiser of the year – the Chocolate Affair. Thanks to their overwhelming generosity, and a surprise $25,000 match during the Fund-A-Need auction from presenting sponsor CareFirst, the event raised more than $500,000 to support client housing services.

Many thanks go out to the sponsors, table hosts, vendors, volunteers and members of the Health Care for the Homeless staff who made the evening such a roaring success. And an extra special “thank you” to the clients who allowed us to feature their stories, in print and in video, to educate our community about the impossibility of getting and staying healthy without a safe, stable place to live.  

Here’s a glimpse of our community engaged in fellowship and fun at Chocolate Affair 2017 and the inspiring "Housing is health care" video featuring some of our amazing clients. 

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02.04.19

On Saturday, February 2, 800+ spectacularly dressed chocolate lovers filed into the Baltimore Marriott Waterfront for the sweetest night of the year. By the end of the night, our incredible Health Care for the Homeless community raised enough money to give 1,000 of people the care they need to regain health, hope and opportunity.

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01.24.19

Brandon Berryain doesn’t want his position on our Board of Directors to be a status symbol. For him, it’s an opportunity to ground the Board with his lived experience and encourage other clients to get involved. Brandon says, “As much as being a leader matters, it’s being an example that matters more.”

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01.24.19

HIV/HCV Care Associate Adrienne Washington talks testing and education

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01.24.19

Mary* was worried. She didn’t have time to be sick. And she couldn’t leave her kids at the local shelter to find out why she wasn’t feeling well.

“If you’re in a shelter, you can’t control when you go to sleep, when you wake up or when you eat,” says Amber Richert, DNP, Nurse Practitioner. “When your health is another thing you can’t control, it can be really scary.”

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