7 months ago

Annual Performance Plan 508

Annual Performance Plan 508

Stable housing, made

Stable housing, made possible with HUD support, provides an ideal platform for delivering a wide variety of health and social services. Through interagency partnerships at the federal, state, and local levels, HUD will use housing as a platform for coordinating access to a wide variety of services to lower healthcare costs, end homelessness, and support community living. In addition to the moral imperative to end human suffering caused by homelessness, there are compelling economic reasons for investing in efforts to eradicate this complex social problem. To achieve this goal, HUD will continue to partner with local, state, and federal organizations, including the U.S. Interagency Council on Homelessness, to deploy evidencebased interventions, such as supportive housing, Housing First, and rapid re-housing, to more effectively and efficiently use the nation’s limited resources to bring an end to homelessness. Strategic Objective: End homelessness for Veterans, people experiencing chronic homelessness, families, youth, and children. Strategic Objective: Promote advancements in economic prosperity for residents of HUD-assisted housing. Strategic Objective: Promote the health and housing stability of vulnerable population. Los Angeles Point-In-Time Count 64 Strategic Goal: Use Housing as a Platform for Improving Quality of Life

Strategic Objective: Homelessness End homelessness for Veterans, people experiencing chronic homelessness, families, youth, and children. OVERVIEW HUD’s annual “Point-in-Time” count estimates the scope of homelessness on a single night in January. Based on data reported by more than 3,000 cities and counties, the January 2014 one-night estimate reveals a 33 percent drop in homelessness among Veterans and a 21 percent reduction among individuals experiencing long-term or chronic homelessness since the 2010 release of Opening Doors. HUD’s estimate also found the largest decline in the number of persons in families experiencing homelessness since the Department began measuring homelessness in a standard manner in 2005. Overall, a total of 578,424 people experienced homelessness in the United States on a single night in January 2014. In 2010, the Obama administration released Opening Doors 44 , the first-ever comprehensive federal strategic plan to prevent and end homelessness. The plan set the stage for HUD’s goals of preventing and ending homelessness for Veterans by 2015; preventing and ending homelessness for individuals experiencing chronic homelessness by 2017 45 ; preventing and ending homelessness for families, youth, and children by 2020; and ultimately setting a path to ending all types of homelessness. Over the next five years, HUD will work with its partners to deploy the solutions that we know are effective for the right persons, such as rapid re-housing and permanent supportive housing. These tools must be informed by a Housing First approach, where preconditions and barriers to housing entry are removed and people move into housing as quickly as possible. HUD and its partners are taking concerted steps to understand the best strategies to prevent and end homelessness among unaccompanied youth, especially for high-risk groups, including youth aging out of foster care and LGBTQ youth. HUD’s success in reducing homelessness is contingent upon effectively using and targeting resources. However, continued investments in programs that work, such as HUD’s Homeless Assistance Grants, are crucial to reaching the goals laid out in Opening Doors. STRATEGIES • Implement the 2009 McKinney-Vento Homeless Assistance Act amendments, and encourage Continuums of Care (CoC) to use their existing resources more effectively. In particular, CoCs are urged to reallocate existing projects in favor of creating new permanent supportive housing for individuals experiencing chronic homelessness or rapid re-housing for households with children that are coming from the streets or shelters. Communities continue to prioritize the chronically homeless and those whose needs are most severe in all existing permanent supportive housing. • Fully engage and leverage mainstream housing assistance, including Housing Choice vouchers, public housing, HOME Investment Partnerships and Community Development Block Grants, and 44 United States Interagency Council on Homelessness, Opening Doors: Federal Strategic Plan to Prevent and End Homelessness (June 2010). 45 United States Interagency Council on Homelessness, Opening Doors: Federal Strategic Plan to Prevent and End Homelessness (2015 Amendment) Strategic Goal: Use Housing as a Platform for Improving Quality of Life 65

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