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Transition from Homelessness 

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Programs that prevent people from losing their homes are essential to preventing homelessness and keeping our communities strong. Support services and transitional housing help vulnerable residents maintain a safe haven, impacting all aspects of their lives.

 

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Learn
tactics for giving in transitioning from homelessness
  • Support programs that help prevent people from losing their homes
  • Support organizations that transition people from homelessness by offering support services such as counseling, childcare and job training
  • Support outreach and transitional housing for youth and youth adults
  • Support housing projects that include support services
The Seattle Foundation evaluated organization
On January 27, 2012, the One Night Count saw 2,594 people living on the streets of King County.
Success Story
Seattle's First Housing Project for Homeless Adults Living with Chronic Alcohol Addiction
Downtown Emergency Service Center operates Seattle’s first housing project, 1811 Eastlake, for homeless adults living with chronic alcohol addiction. The organization provides much-needed on-site healthcare services, case management and other supportive services. This project saved taxpayers an estimated $4 million during its first year of operation through reduced jail time, emergency healthcare and crisis treatment services.
Stay Informed:

Our Housing, Our Community: Addressing Seattle’s Needs
This 2008 report examines the state of housing in the city of Seattle.
State of Homelessness in America 2013
This is the third report by the National Alliance to End Homelessness (NAEH) in an annual series of investigations into how U.S. economic conditions are affecting homelessness.
Ending Family Homelessness in Washington State: An Emerging Approach
In 2010, Building Changes embarked on a journey to develop a roadmap for policy makers, providers and other stakeholders who are seeking to prevent and end homelessness in Washington state. Harnessing the momentum of the federal government and work taking place in our local communities, Building Changes created a policy paper that outlines the key concepts supporting this new approach and puts forth initiatives and policy adjustments at various levels to support new efforts and efforts already under way in our region.
One Night Count
The One Night Count of people who are homeless in King County takes place every year at the end of January.
Social and Health Indicators Across King County
The Communities Count Partnership is committed to improving community health and well-being through information advocacy—providing accurate and timely reports on conditions that matter to King County residents.
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