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Our goals

We must design community responses that prevent homelessness whenever possible. When we aren't able to prevent it, we must make sure it's a rare, brief, and one-time experience.

Ending Chronic Homelessness Among People with Disabilities

Communities must continue the hard work of identifying and engaging the most vulnerable on our streets and in our shelters. And leaders at the federal, state, and local levels must continue to prioritize the investments needed to solve this problem.

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Ending Veteran Homelessness

More than 60 communities and 3 entire states across the country have already ended Veteran homelessness. We won't let up until every community has reached that goal.

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Ending Family Homelessness

Being in safe and stable housing benefits both parents and children for a lifetime, improving their overall well-being, health, education, and future employment opportunities—outcomes that strengthen our communities and our country as a whole.

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Ending Youth Homelessness

Our understanding of the scope and dynamics of homelessness among unaccompanied youth under 25 continues to grow. While we continue to improve our data, we are building the comprehensive coordinated response that young people need to end their homelessness forever.

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Ending Homelessness Among All Other Individuals

To prevent and end homelessness for everyone, communities must have responses in place that ensure people who are experiencing a housing crisis get the help they need. That includes both dedicated homelessness services and mainstream resources.

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What Does Ending Homelessness Mean?

An end to homelessness means that every community will have a comprehensive response in place that ensures homelessness is prevented whenever possible, or if it can’t be prevented, it is a rare, brief, and one-time experience.

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