Code Blue and transportation to shelters


A Code Blue Alert is in effect until Monday, January 8 and a winter shelter declaration (when the temperature is 32 degrees or below) has been made until Thursday, January 11, meaning additional shelter beds are available for those who need them.

As part of a city-run pilot program, a shuttle is available for single adults in front of our 421 Fallsway clinic while this Code Blue Alert is in effect. The bus arrives between 6 p.m.and 6:30 p.m. and takes those who need shelter directly to overflow locations. An outreach worker will be on site to assist. And these additional beds are available only during winter shelter declaration.

Transportation to overflow shelters is also available for single adults at Weinberg Housing and Resource Center, and for families at Sarah’s Hope Mount Street. Individuals should plan to arrive by 6 p.m. to allow time for transportation to the shelter and dinner. Accommodations will be provided from 6 p.m. until 11 a.m. the next day. At shelters, each person will be provided with dinner, breakfast and access to shower and laundry services. 

For questions, please contact Katie League.

More Recent News


Grab your most colorful socks and join us on Saturday, November 2 for our annual Rock Your Socks 5K. Together, we’ll cruise around Lake Montebello, rock out to great music and grab some delicious donuts—all to raise money to help kids without homes get the care they deserve.


Imagine having to face the sticky humidity without a safe, private and clean place to shower. For our neighbors without homes, this is the reality. But, Generosity Global is changing that. 


Eight brave staff members presented ideas during the Innovation Challenge...See who won and what great ideas will be coming to a clinic near you!


Most of you know that naloxone is a low-barrier and effective way to prevent someone from dying from an opioid overdose. Maybe you even carry it with you in case you’re able to help someone you see in need of help.

Over the last few years, Maryland has made some critical moves to prevent opioid overdose deaths and to put naloxone in the hands of more people:


View All News