Our News

What's happening in our Health Care for the Homeless community...

07.05.18

We searched long and hard for our new Director of Engagement and we are excited to announce that we’ve found the perfect fit: Eddie Martin!

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06.21.18

Former Health Care for the Homeless client Kiarra Boulware couldn’t seem to overcome the drugs and violence overwhelming Sandtown, where she grew up and where nearly half of all families live in poverty.

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Danny and Eva work closely with LGBTQ+ clients to ensure they recieve the best care possible.
06.12.18

When Mary* lost her home, she turned to a local shelter for help. What she found was abuse and sexual assault.

For transgender people like Mary, the experience of being homeless is dangerous and hostile.

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06.12.18

The Fund the Trust Act hit an unexpected speedbump on the road to providing sustained funding to the Affordable Housing Trust Fund. As a result, our lunch-and-learns this week are cancelled.

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06.12.18

Sylvia and Tony were first in line to get their hands dirty when L. Warner Companies (TWC) volunteers showed up for a sunny day of gardening at our downtown clinic on June 1.

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06.11.18

It’s officially summer, and the long, hot days have already started. Just like the extreme cold of winter, Baltimore’s hot and humid summers pose severe health risks to people experiencing homelessness. Without food, water or shelter, people may suffer dehydration, heat exhaustion and stroke.

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06.05.18

This is a BIG moment for the future of affordable housing in Baltimore. And we need your help.

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05.30.18

Q&A with Director of Housing Services Lawanda Williams, LCSW-C on food, diabetes and homelessness

At this year’s National Health Care for the Homeless Conference, you presented on a panel titled Managing Diabetes and Chronic Disease through a Social Determinants Lens. What does that mean?

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05.21.18

Last winter, Ray Fitzberger got frostbite on his legs and feet. Doctors had to remove three toes on his left foot. Not long after the surgery, Ray was released from the hospital.

Every day, people we know and love undergo surgery to address life-threatening conditions. If they have no place to go, they get discharged back to the streets.

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05.14.18

“I didn’t expect to end up here,” Mr. Clarke says, sitting next to his son in an exam room. “Coming here from a different country, you’re supposed to do better, not worse.”

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