Liberty Community Services
129 Church Street
Mezzanine
New Haven CT 06510
Contact Information
Address 129 Church Street
Mezzanine
New Haven, CT 06510-
Telephone (203) 495-7600 x
Fax 203-495-7603
E-mail development@libertycs.org
Web and Social Media
Mission

Liberty Community Services has been working in New Haven for over thirty years with the goal of ending homelessness. Liberty Community Services' mission is to end homelessness in Greater New Haven. We offer services to homeless individuals who are living with HIV/AIDS, mental illness and/or addiction. Liberty provides services to over 300 men and women annually who are homeless or at risk of homelessness. We offer housing and programs that provide people the supports they need to secure and maintain housing, improve their health, and increase their income. Our continuum of housing and support services includes 12 programs and serves over 1,500 individuals annually.


At A Glance
Year of Incorporation 1987
Former Names
Connecticut AIDS Residence Program (CARP)
Organization's type of tax exempt status Public Supported Charity
Organization received a competitive grant from the community foundation in the past five years No
Leadership
CEO/Executive Director Mr. Jim Pettinelli
Board Chair Ms. Krystn Wagner MD
Board Chair Company Affiliation Fair Haven Community Health Center
Financial Summary
Revenue vs Expenses Bar Graph - All Years
Statements
Mission

Liberty Community Services has been working in New Haven for over thirty years with the goal of ending homelessness. Liberty Community Services' mission is to end homelessness in Greater New Haven. We offer services to homeless individuals who are living with HIV/AIDS, mental illness and/or addiction. Liberty provides services to over 300 men and women annually who are homeless or at risk of homelessness. We offer housing and programs that provide people the supports they need to secure and maintain housing, improve their health, and increase their income. Our continuum of housing and support services includes 12 programs and serves over 1,500 individuals annually.


Background

Liberty Community Services began operating in New Haven in 1987 and originally named the Connecticut AIDS Residence Program (“CARP”), our focus was providing housing for people living with HIV/AIDS. We changed our name in the 1990’s and expanded our focus to serve those living with other chronic health issues in addition to HIV disease.   

Liberty is the largest provider of scattered-site permanent supportive housing for individuals experiencing homelessness in greater New Haven.  We offer comprehensive residential programs, and innovative outreach and referral services that help individuals navigate our community’s complex system of care.  

We are bending the curve - Connecticut has seen a 25% decrease in homelessness since 2007. Liberty's work is about offering hope, promoting health and getting people home. Our continuum of housing and support services includes over 12 core programs and serves over 1,500 individuals annually – focusing on three primary areas: housing, health, and income. At any point in time, Liberty is providing housing and housing supportive services to more than 300 individuals with a retention rate of +90%. Our efforts are implemented with the intention of offering sustainable housing opportunities, employment, and supports for people who have been homeless so that we are a stronger community, where everyone has housing and can sustain it. 

The goals of Liberty are to: 1.) help people who are experiencing homelessness or at risk of being homeless secure and maintain permanent housing, and;  2.) provide essential services to support people maintain their housing.  With our talented staff, board, volunteers and community partners each day we’re working to offer hope, meaning, and the necessary confidence to help clients and tenants succeed.  We believe we are making progress to end homelessness – working to make it rare, brief, and non-recurring. 


Impact

Liberty continues to increase the number of people receiving our services, particularly within our housing and housing support programs. With ongoing funding challenges, where we see decreases or flat funding in our state or federal grants/contracts, we continue to find ways to realign funding, create efficiencies, and secure small incremental new funding. We are now providing housing or housing support services to over 290 individuals who were previously experiencing homelessness.

In addition to our continuum of permanent supportive housing and rapid-rehousing programs, Liberty remains one of the leaders in Greater New Haven in housing and homelessness prevention services. We are now offering multiple programs to assist people to remain in housing or move into new housing by providing one-time rental arrearage payments to prevent an eviction, or one-time rental assistance (first or last months’ rent) to assist with moving into a new home. Liberty also administers the Security Deposit Guarantee program in collaboration with the state. Liberty is also playing an important role with other partners in providing critical shelter diversion services for single men and women. This service shows promise by supporting many people to avoid emergency shelter by assisting them to solve their housing crisis in other ways.

Liberty has also significantly increased the support it provides to its clients with employment assistance. Liberty was part of a national initiative from the federal government on improving employment support for people living with HIV/AIDS. This project focused on filling a gap in services for people with long-term unemployment, and have now expanded this project to include those with other challenges related to long-term unemployment. With the support of city funds and the original start-up funds from Alexion, our Project Respect program, often referred to as the "WorkMobile" is now fully operational offering a flexible, transitional employment model for people who are homeless.

In 2015, with private donations, Liberty designed and developed a free breakfast program, the Sunrise Cafe. The Cafe is now its own independent 501c3 organization which feeds 140-180 daily, many of whom are experiencing homelessness. Over a twelve month period the cafe will serve over 40,000 breakfasts, and have braided in community services at the site offering primary medical care, housing search and navigation, benefit referral and linkage, and support in accessing substance use disorder services and other necessary health care. The Cafe is staffed primarily with volunteers who on an annual basis are providing over 4,000 volunteer hours.

Needs

Serving people with high service needs and low-income, we have multiple goals and projects for which we seek support. Many contracts we currently have do cover certain key areas of need, creating gaps in our budget that go unmet. Filling these needs, "minding these gaps", is critical to our success.

1) Maintaining Properties $84,000: Liberty owns four properties that serve over 1,500 people, house 51 tenants, programming & training, and case management. Liberty maintains basic repairs and maintenance; the properties are in need of upgrades, renovations, and furniture replacements.

2) Vehicles $46,000: Liberty has ten vehicles, all donated, and used to excess. We spend excessive money in repairs. The safety of our clients and staff is paramount, we need to replace two vehicles. Vehicles make our outreach to tenants and clients in community possible. Our fleet currently serves all of tenants (+300), and the others we serve through our outreach and engagement programs (1000’s).

3) Rental start-up funding $20,000: Occasionally a tenant needs to move. A challenge is finding rental start-up funds as the tenant has exhausted available resources. Funding this critical need gives the opportunity for a tenant a second chance, preventing someone from returning to homelessness.

CEO Statement

We are bending the curve - each year we are seeing a positive trend in the decreasing number of those in Greater New Haven experiencing long-term chronic homelessness. We are making a difference - Connecticut has seen a 25% decrease in homelessness since 2017. Liberty's work is about offering hope, promoting health and getting people home. For over 30 years, Liberty has been working to end homelessness in Greater New Haven by offering services to individuals experiencing homelessness who are also facing significant health issues such as mental health, substance use disorders, HIV/AIDS or other chronic conditions. Our services include 12 programs and serving thousands annually. It is an absolute honor to be part of the team at Liberty, joining forces with the amazing staff, board, volunteers, community partners and others to work collectively to help our neighbors find the best ways to stabilize their health and lives through housing and other essential services. 

Board Chair Statement

One of my strongest memories of Liberty was when I had the opportunity to thank a group of volunteers from UnitedHealthcare. Liberty was fortunate to have these volunteers dedicate their work day to us during the summer. I remember hearing their stories of what they had accomplished during the day and what they learned about Liberty and Liberty’s clients. They briefly experienced the important work that Liberty does and the unique way that we fulfill our mission of ending homelessness. I also shared with these volunteers my belief that their work extended beyond their hours at Liberty. The volunteer hours, the donations given and general support of the community help us assist the people of New Haven that have been overlooked and forgotten. When we pay attention to the problems of HIV/AIDS, homelessness and mental illness, we help to build hope that these issues can be overcome even though they seem enormous.

Service Categories
Primary Organization Category Housing, Shelter / Housing Support
Secondary Organization Category Human Services / Personal Social Services
Areas Served
New Haven
Hamden
West Haven
Bethany
Branford
East Haven
Guilford
Madison
North Branford
North Haven
Orange
West Haven
Woodbridge
Programs
Description Liberty provides a variety of interventions and essential funding support to help maintain housing and prevent eviction, provide security deposits for new housing opportunities, relocation support, outreach and engagement services.

Safe Haven Day Program
Located at our Safe Haven facility, the Day Program provides lunch, access to showers, laundry, medical care, groups, and case management for people who are utilizing shelters and looking for place that can support them in connecting to key housing services. The program is open Monday through Saturday.

Library Social Service Office Hours – “Library IN-Reach”
Liberty provides social service office hours six days per week at the New Haven Free Public Library. Liberty staff meet with anyone seeking information on housing, re-entry services, employment, benefits, accessing medical care or behavior health services or any other issue the patron may have. Liberty staff have posted hours and the service is free.

Sunrise Café
Liberty provides outreach services at the Sunrise Café, an independent 501c3 organization, providing free breakfasts located in a church in downtown New Haven that is open 5 days a week. Guests receive a cooked breakfast and access to the community space from 7:30am to 10am. Sunrise serves 140-200 people a day – Monday through Friday each week. The Café also provides onsite linkage opportunities to health care, substance use treatment, and housing navigation services.

Project RESPECT – “Workmobile”
RESPECT is a mobile work program that provides temporary jobs to people who are experiencing homelessness with the goal of moving them to continued employment. Our focus is on beautification projects in New Haven, we are always looking for new projects – no job is too small.

Housing and Employment Resources for Improving HIV Outcomes (HERO)
Liberty is the homebase for number or research projects through subcontracts with Yale. HERO is a project that is demonstrating the integration of health, housing and employment for individuals with HIV.

Income and Employment Services
An employment case manager provides assistance to Liberty permanent supportive housing program participants to increase their earned and other income. Job Seekers’ Assistance Blog - regularly updated online resource that includes updated job postings, training programs, schools, resume writing guides and links to valuable sites and benefits to job seekers. http://libertycsjobs.blogspot.com/
Population Served Homeless / Adults / At-Risk Populations
Program is linked to organization’s mission and strategy Yes
Program is frequently assessed based on predetermined program goals Yes
Short Term SuccessHelpOrganizations describe near term achievement(s) or improvement(s) that will result from this program. This may represent immediate outcomes occurring as a result of the end of a session or service.

Our short-term measure for the success of these programs consists in focusing on the number of people we are able to connect with and develop a meaningful relationship with – then we focus on working to support them secure housing, and connect to other needed services.

Long Term SuccessHelpOrganizations describe the ultimate change(s) that will result from this program. This may be far into the future and represent an ideal state. Our long-term success for these programs focuses on tenancy success – we work to increase the number of people we support in our programs and measure success based on the number of people who are able to secure and maintain permanent housing. Our goal is that at least 85% of those who enter one of our supportive housing programs and maintain positive housing tenancy for more than 18 months. In order to achieve this outcome, we assist our clients and tenants with finding employment, budgeting, helping them link to medical care, behavioral health services, and provide support around role recovery – assisting them reconnect to family and other important networks. We routinely supersede our goal.
Program Success Monitored ByHelpOrganizations describe the tools used to measure or track program impact.

Our program success is monitored through our case management software, and the various outcome measurements set forth by our funders and partners – these evaluate the numbers of clients/tenants we have served and their progress in achieving their individualized goals.

Examples of Program SuccessHelpOrganization's site specific examples of changes in clients' behaviors or testimonies of client's changes to demonstrate program success.

 

Clients who are settled in permanent housing generally stay in such arrangements (approximately 90% remain). The following story exemplifies our success in providing permanent housing for our clients (the client's name has been changed for the sake of confidentiality):

Sam had been dealing with an addiction for almost two decades and had made a decision to change his life. When he moved into our one of our programs, he exhibited a determined, positive attitude, and acted as a role model to other clients. When our Program Director talked about advocacy, Sam was always ready and eager to help. He spoke to Liberty’s Board about his experiences that brought him into homelessness and how we had helped. During his time at Liberty, Sam was able to obtain a temporary employment position at a Yale University dining hall. Sam moved into permanent housing and rents an apartment in the community with the help of a subsidy from Liberty now.


 

Description

Our Rapid Rehousing Program provides services to single men and women who are literally homeless. The program involves short-term to medium term subsidies and intensive case management. Subsidies are capped by a dollar and time limit with the intention that the tenant will afford independently a permanent unit after the assistance has ended. Client chooses his/her preferred apartment in a location determined by the client.

Population Served Homeless / Adults / At-Risk Populations
Program is linked to organization’s mission and strategy Yes
Program is frequently assessed based on predetermined program goals Yes
Short Term SuccessHelpOrganizations describe near term achievement(s) or improvement(s) that will result from this program. This may represent immediate outcomes occurring as a result of the end of a session or service.

Our short-term measure for the success of these programs consists in focusing on the number of people we are able to connect with and develop a meaningful relationship with – then we focus on working to support them secure housing, and connect to other needed services.

Long Term SuccessHelpOrganizations describe the ultimate change(s) that will result from this program. This may be far into the future and represent an ideal state.

Our long-term success for these programs focuses on tenancy success – we work to increase the number of people we support in our programs and measure success based on the number of people who are able to secure and maintain permanent housing. Our goal is that at least 85% of those who enter one of our supportive housing programs and maintain positive housing tenancy for more than 18 months. In order to achieve this outcome, we assist our clients and tenants with finding employment, budgeting, helping them link to medical care, behavioral health services, and provide support around role recovery – assisting them reconnect to family and other important networks. We routinely supersede our goal.

Program Success Monitored ByHelpOrganizations describe the tools used to measure or track program impact.

Our program success is monitored through our case management software, and the various outcome measurements set forth by our funders and partners – these evaluate the numbers of clients/tenants we have served and their progress in achieving their individualized goals.

Examples of Program SuccessHelpOrganization's site specific examples of changes in clients' behaviors or testimonies of client's changes to demonstrate program success.

(The client's name has been changed for the safe of confidentiality). 

Jane had been homeless off and on for several months when she first arrived at the Day Program. She was struggling to put her life back together while also trying to stay connected to and provide for her children who did not live with her. Jane had been told by many people that with her mental illness she was incapable of living independently, being a good mother, or even taking care of herself. Yet each day, she came to the program and worked to stay organized and move forward with her life. After a long wait, she moved into a transitional housing program for a few months and then good news arrived—her name had come to the top of the waiting list for a subsidized apartment and she moved in. She continues treatment with a mental health provider and keeps in contact with her children. Jane’s story is an example of how the Day Program can fill the missing pieces in a client’s service network. Stories like Jane’s are great motivation to continue this work.

Description

Permanent Supportive Housing includes the financial and case management assistance necessary to end homelessness. Most housing is accessed through the New Haven Coordinated Access Network (“CAN”), which begins when the person who is experiencing homelessness calls 211. Individuals can also contact Liberty at 203-495-7600 for more information. When selected, the applicant pays 30% of their income for the rent, and receives ongoing support services. 

Our supportive housing programs are based on a Housing First, Harm Reduction, and Individualized Service model approach. While tenants will not be required to participate in services, the model is to first and foremost, to stabilize their housing. This requires assistance with understanding the terms of their lease and making sure their rental and other tenancy related requirements are being met. Our efforts focus on engaging tenants individually, working with them to increase their participation in the services that will be made available, to help them be successful, providing intensive and very specialized case-management around accessing health care, behavioral health services, and other community based services. Beginning with housing stabilization, a tenant may find themselves with improved health outcomes, role recovery, and moving toward independence through job and skills training.  

Safe Haven
Safe Haven has 33 studio units at our State Street location where services are available on-site.

Cannon House
Cannon House consists of 18 units in shared suites in three Victorian multi-family houses close to downtown New Haven. Providing supportive housing to those living with serious health issues. 

Scattered Site Supportive Housing 
239 Housing slots where the tenant chooses their preferred apartment with a private landlord in a location determined by them. Active case management services are provided available at the Liberty office or in the home. A number of our scattered site programs are collaborations or supported by our many partners, Columbus House, BHCare, US Housing and Urban Development, Connecticut Department of Housing, Connecticut Department, Connecticut Department of Mental Health and Addiction Services, and the City of New Haven.

Population Served Homeless / Adults /
Program is linked to organization’s mission and strategy Yes
Program is frequently assessed based on predetermined program goals Yes
Short Term SuccessHelpOrganizations describe near term achievement(s) or improvement(s) that will result from this program. This may represent immediate outcomes occurring as a result of the end of a session or service.

Our short-term measure for the success of these programs consists in focusing on the number of people we are able to connect with and develop a meaningful relationship with – then we focus on working to support them secure housing, and connect to other needed services.

Long Term SuccessHelpOrganizations describe the ultimate change(s) that will result from this program. This may be far into the future and represent an ideal state.

Our long-term success for these programs focuses on tenancy success – we work to increase the number of people we support in our programs and measure success based on the number of people who are able to secure and maintain permanent housing. Our goal is that at least 85% of those who enter one of our supportive housing programs and maintain positive housing tenancy for more than 18 months. In order to achieve this outcome, we assist our clients and tenants with finding employment, budgeting, helping them link to medical care, behavioral health services, and provide support around role recovery – assisting them reconnect to family and other important networks. We routinely supersede our goal.

Program Success Monitored ByHelpOrganizations describe the tools used to measure or track program impact.

Our program success is monitored through our case management software, and the various outcome measurements set forth by our funders and partners – these evaluate the numbers of clients/tenants we have served and their progress in achieving their individualized goals.

CEO/Executive Director
Mr. Jim Pettinelli
Term Start Sept 2017
Email jim.pettinelli@libertycs.org
Experience Jim, has more than 30 years of experience in community action, behavioral health, and housing. He began his career in the early ‘80s as an outreach worker focused on chronic homelessness and mental health. Before joining Liberty, he was the Assistant Director for the Community Research and Implementation Core at the Center for Interdisciplinary Research on AIDS (CIRA) at Yale. In his role at CIRA he was part of the team operationalizing the New England HIV Implementation Science Network. Prior to coming to Connecticut, for eight years he was the Vice President and Chief Operating Officer for Victory Programs, a Boston-based nonprofit providing behavioral health and housing services. Victory Programs was dedicated to developing innovative housing and services for individuals and families experiencing homelessness, dealing with substance use disorders, most of whom also dealing with other chronic health issues including HIV/AIDS, Hepatitis C, and mental illness. At Victory Programs, Jim led all daily operations by managing its leadership team and a staff of 200, as well as its portfolio of programs, properties, and services.
Staff
Number of Full Time Staff 34
Number of Part Time Staff 4
Number of Volunteers 60
Number of Contract Staff 3
Staff Retention Rate 90%
Staff Demographics - Ethnicity
African American/Black 21
Asian American/Pacific Islander 0
Caucasian 14
Hispanic/Latino 6
Native American/American Indian 0
Other 0 0
Staff Demographics - Gender
Male 18
Female 23
Unspecified 0
Former CEOs and Terms
NameTerm
John BradleyJan 2006 - May 2017
Ms. Eileen KrauseMay 2017 - Sept 2017
Senior Staff
Title Program Director, Safe Haven
Experience/Biography

Michael Hall has been the Program Director at Liberty Safe Haven for five years.  He is also the Program Director for the Safe Haven Day Program and for the Greater New Haven Behavioral Health Collaborative. Prior to working at Liberty he was the Project Director for the Community Health Care Van Project at Yale University’s AIDS Program. 

Title Director of Property Management, Safe Haven
Experience/Biography

Mike Campbell has been the Director of Property Management at Liberty Community Services since 2002. Mike attended Marist College and Quinnipiac University. He played an important role in the construction of our Safe Haven building and maintains leases and tax credit compliance for 210 State Street and manages all property.

Title CFO
Experience/Biography Eileen G. Krause has been the CFO for Liberty Community Services, Inc. for the past 8 years. Ms. Krause has over 30 years of experience in the accounting field. She has been a Controller in the for-profit sector and Chief Financial Officer for a mid-size non-profit agency in Connecticut. She is responsible for administering all the accounting functions and systems of the Agency, along with taking on the role of lead finance liaison in internal and external audits. Ms. Krause has a Master of Science and a Master in Business Administration from Southern Connecticut State University.
Title Program Director
Experience/Biography

Silvia Moscariello has designed and implemented community based human services for almost 35 years throughout Connecticut. These have included employment (supported employment, occupational training, placement, etc.) housing, and a wide range of supportive services to people with behavioral health concerns, HIV, developmental disabilities, homelessness, youth at risk, children with autism and their families, and families living in unstable housing.  Ms. Moscariello holds a Master’s in Business Administration from Post University with a concentration in leadership development.

Title Development Director
Experience/Biography Nikki has been the Development Director at Liberty for 4 years, overseeing the organizations fundraising, events, and communications.  With over 20 years of non-profit leadership, Nikki's current career accomplishments include: the owner of NBD Consulting and Events; Senior Consultant at Yessin & Associates, LLC and CSAV360, LLC.  Some of her past career accomplishments: Executive Director of Abilities Without Boundaries; Director of Development with New Haven Symphony Orchestra; Director of Development at Dwight Hall at Yale; State Director of Best Buddies Connecticut; Director of Development and Marketing at Leeway, Inc.; ad Director of Special Events of Special Olympics CT.  
Formal Evaluations
CEO Formal Evaluation Yes
CEO/Executive Formal Evaluation Frequency Annually
Senior Management Formal Evaluation Yes
Senior Management Formal Evaluation Frequency Annually
Non Management Formal Evaluation Yes
Non Management Formal Evaluation Frequency Annually
Collaborations
Liberty values collaboration and works under the principle that ending homelessness requires organizations to work together as no one agency has the strengths, culture or resources to achieve this goal alone. A number of our scattered site programs are collaborations or supported by our many partners including CAN, Columbus House, BHCare, New Reach, The Connection, US Housing and Urban Development, Connecticut Department of Housing, Connecticut Department, Connecticut Department of Mental Health and Addiction Services, and the City of New Haven. Liberty’s services are inclusive, culturally competent, and evidence-based. We believe that with tools like these we can continue to make a difference in our collective work to end homelessness in Greater New Haven.
Board Chair
Ms. Krystn Wagner MD
Company Affiliation Fair Haven Community Health Center
Term July 2018 to June 2021
Board of Directors
NameAffiliation
Mr. Winfield S. Davis IVN.H. Downtown Special Services Disrtict
Mr. Wendell HarpAbacus Property Management
Mr. Jeffrey HudsonDirector of Training for Upskill Analytics
Mr. Chuck MascolaMascola Group
Ms. Tracey PelellaSenior Director of Customer Care at UIL Holdings
Mr. Juan Salas-Roma
Mr. Ahmed SarhanYale Investments Office
Mr. Johnny ScafidiDwight Hall at Yale
Ms. Caroline Smith
Mr. Jim Travers
Board Demographics - Ethnicity
African American/Black 2
Asian American/Pacific Islander 0
Caucasian 5
Hispanic/Latino 1
Native American/American Indian 0
Other 3 0
Board Demographics - Gender
Male 8
Female 3
Unspecified 0
Risk Management Provisions
Commercial General Liability and D and O and Umbrella or Excess and Automobile and Professional
Computer Equipment and Software
Life Insurance
Professional Liability
Workers Compensation and Employers' Liability
Additional Boards: Advisory Board Members
NameAffiliation
Mr. Robert OrrRobert Orr and Associates
Mr. Doug RaeYale University
 
Financials
Fiscal Year Start July 01 2019
Fiscal Year End June 30 2020
Projected Revenue $4,189,634.00
Projected Expenses $4,189,634.00
Spending Policy N/A
Credit Line No
Reserve Fund No
Other Documents
Other Documents 3
NameYear
Annual Report2009View
Detailed Financials
Prior Three Years Assets and Liabilities Chart
Fiscal Year201920182017
Total Assets$1,372,817$1,372,072$1,354,891
Current Assets$1,045,858$1,003,793$944,096
Long-Term Liabilities$169,282$183,191$198,333
Current Liabilities$417,921$332,439$285,300
Total Net Assets$785,614$856,442$871,258
Prior Three Years Top Three Funding Sources
Fiscal Year201920182017
Top Funding Source & Dollar Amount --HUD $980,839HUD $1,343,987
Second Highest Funding Source & Dollar Amount --DMHAS $730,318DMHAS $693,842
Third Highest Funding Source & Dollar Amount --DSS $564,604DOH $564,604
Capitial Campaign
Currently in a Capital Campaign? No
Comments
Foundation Staff Comments This profile, including the financial summaries prepared and submitted by the organization based on its own independent and/or internal audit processes and regulatory submissions, has been read by the Foundation. Some financial information from the organization’s IRS Form 990, audited financial statements or other financial documents approved has been inputted by Foundation staff. The Foundation has not audited the organization’s financial statements or tax filings, and makes no representations or warranties thereon. A more complete picture of the organization’s finances can be obtained by viewing the attached 990s and audited financials. To see if the organization has received a competitive grant from The Community Foundation in the last five years, please go to the General Information Tab of the profile.
Address 129 Church Street
Mezzanine
New Haven, CT 06510
Primary Phone 203 495-7600
CEO/Executive Director Mr. Jim Pettinelli
Board Chair Ms. Krystn Wagner MD
Board Chair Company Affiliation Fair Haven Community Health Center

 

Related Information

Meet Basic Needs

A strong community not only meets its members’ basic needs but also works to create long-term solutions to their problems. Provide people with affordable housing, enough to eat and access to affordable health care and you enable them to envision a better future for themselves.