Moving on up


Health Care for the Homeless is one driven and talented bunch of people. So it's no surprise that a number of our staff members have moved up or over to new roles since January. Same faces, new titles. And a chance to move our mission forward in a different capacity. Take a minute to read through who is going where, and why they're most excited about their new positions. 

Erica Brown—MAT Expansion Project Manager (February 4, 2019)

Previously SOAR Coordinator

I'm really looking forward to immersing myself into a brand new area of Health Care for the Homeless. There are so many wonderful people who work here that I haven't had the chance to collaborate with. This opportunity awards me that chance. Plus the opportunity to enhance our current MAT program. I'm beyond thrilled to get to create and fine tune such a powerful program to better help our clients.


Leonard Croft—Income Program Manager (March 4)

Previously Case Manager and before that Client Access Associate I

As the new Income Program Manager for the case management team, I look forward to creating a well-rounded employment/job placement referral list for clients who are interested in getting back into the workforce—especially those who aren't eligible for disability income. I also look forward to creating a method and/or database that can track which clients are eligible to apply for disability income and where they are in the process.


Molly Greenberg—MAT Nurse Coordinator (January 28)

Previously RN Mobile Clinic and before that RN at Convalescent Care

During my time at Health Care for the Homeless, I have been so fortunate to work in two incredible off-site settings, including CCP and the Mobile Clinic. As the MAT RN Coordinator, I am really excited to get to know everyone at the Downtown clinic and to take all of the skills I have built along the way to build a stronger, more coordinated MAT program. I am really looking forward to working with and learning from our amazing behavioral health team and all of our compassionate medical providers to support clients struggling with substance use. I also hope to help build a stronger trauma-informed harm reduction foundation and to find innovative ways to engage clients and hear from them how we can help improve their mental, physical and spiritual health and wellbeing. 


Gabrielle Rehmeyer—RN Case Manager (January 21)

Previously RN

I am so excited to be part of the Supportive Housing Team! Every day feels like an adventure, being able to work closely with the Therapist Case Managers and Peer Advocates to ensure our clients' needs are taken care of. I love being able to go out into the field and help clients navigate the often times very confusing health care system. It has been tremendously rewarding, and I am so excited to continue to learn more and grow alongside my team.


Tristan Roberts—SOAR Coordinator (March 4)

Previously Disability Assistance Outreach Specialist

I'm excited about moving into a role that allows me to continue building my professional and leadership skills—while still being a part of the SOAR team. I'm excited about getting to view SOAR from a different point of view and to find ways that we can help more people eliminate barriers to obtaining housing. HCH is an agency that I enjoy working for, and I am excited for an opportunity that allows me to grow. 

More Recent News


Every year at our staff retreat, we take time to honor and celebrate staff members who best represent our Core Values and one HCH-er at Heart.

Review this year's winners.


Baltimore gets dangerously cold, and too many of our neighbors are out there.

Want to help, but don’t know how? Here are four simple things you can do to make a difference in someone’s life this winter. 


Over 400 runners, walkers, cheerers and volunteers enjoyed a sunny, if chilly, morning at Lake Montebello for the sixth annual Rock Your Socks 5K on Saturday, November 2.


Q: Why should we invest in West Baltimore?
I’ve seen a lot of health disparities. Life expectancy is much lower. Jobs in the area are scarce. Public transportation is not reliable. And people have significant medical, mental health and substance use needs that aren’t being met. It’s where we need to be.


View All News