The winter shelter status is ACTIVE Friday, March 22 through Sunday, March 24 at 8 a.m. Extra shelter space will be available for single adults and families and warming centers (find a full list here). Find more details here

Welcome our new Director of Health Informatics, Wynona China.


After over a decade and many different positions at Johns Hopkins University, we are excited that Wynona China is joining our Health Care for the Homeless family. 

It's hard to find just one thing that defines Wynona. She's an amazing programmer, manger and developer. She's a local Poly grad, a Zeta Pi Beta sister and proud mother to eight-year-old twins (a boy and a girl). Since getting her undergrad in Computer Science and her Master's in Business Administration at Towson University, Wynona has dedicated herself to combining technological expertise with a passion for helping people receive the care they deserve. 

Wynona says, "I'm eager to start the 'Health Care for the Homeless' chapter of this great novel I'm the star of called Wynona!"

The past few years of working hard and caring for her family has helped Wynona discover what a gift life can be. And we can't wait to be a part of it. 

More Recent News


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.


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.”


HIV/HCV Care Associate Adrienne Washington talks testing and education


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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