​We’re saying YES to Prop. HHH on the November ballot, the way we can make a difference in L.A. homelessness crisis.
With over 26,000 Angelenos experiencing homelessness every night, Los Angeles is the country’s capital for homelessness. The homeless population continues to grow, especially amongst women and children.
Prop HHH is part of a comprehensive solution to Los Angeles’ homeless crisis, a solution that has succeeded in other cities across the country.
YES on Prop. HHH means:
  • $1.2 billion in funding for safe and clean housing
  • Access to facilities for mental health, drug and alcohol treatment
  • Access to job training, counseling and other crucial services With strict oversight and independent audits of funding, HHH funds go toward helping our homeless neighbors. 

Click here to learn more about Prop. HHH and join the fight to reduce homelessness and make Los Angeles a safer place for tens of thousands of women, men and children living on our streets each night.

​Homes end homelessness.
Homes. Help. Hope. 

Please call 323.563.5639 with questions and services requests.

Access Center

The Access Center provides services to 3,600 unduplicated homeless clients each year, working to move clients from having no regular nighttime residence to residing in a stable facility, with ID, immediate needs and benefits assistance in place.

Shelter Plus Care

Homeless Access Center and Shelter Plus Care programs assist homeless individuals and their families by providing supportive and educational services, case management, family counseling, drug counseling, medical and mental health services, and temporary shelter, transitional housing, and long-term Section 8 housing. These programs enable hundreds of families each year to move from homelessness and poverty to stability and economic self-sufficiency.

Transitional Housing for Mental Health Clients

Transitional Housing for Mental Health Clients provides semi-supervised living services designed to provide structured living arrangements for patients/clients who do not need intensive support but who, without some support and structure, may return to a condition requiring hospitalization. These services provide a program that may be a transition to independent living.