Project HOME in the News | Project HOME

Project HOME in the News


JoAnn Loviglio
T 215.440.5546
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Michael Gainer
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“Your Story Doesn’t End Here. I Know Because Mine Didn’t.”


From the Philadelphia Inquirer: 

A bracing wind shot through Dilworth Plaza on Tuesday morning as Center City District and Project HOME leaders gathered to announce a campaign to place ads in bus shelters that offer help to homeless people.


From Curbed Philadelphia

A new awareness campaign in Center City aims to bring information on shelter and food, as well as a message of hope to Philadelphians without a home this winter.


From KYW1060:

LaToya Singleton is one of five formerly homeless people who are about to become Philly famous.

Their photos and messages of hope will appear in ads posted on 70 transit shelters throughout Center City, as part of Project HOME and Center City District's new homeless outreach campaign.


From the Philadelphia Gay News

Project HOME will host a fundraiser for the last piece of private funding to build the Gloria Casarez Residence, one of the commonwealth’s only low-income, LGBTQ-friendly residences for at-risk young adults.



The Hub of Hope is a partnership between the transit agency, SEPTA, and Project HOME, a social service agency for unsheltered people. SEPTA provided the space — a renovated 800-square-foot storefront inside the underground rail station at Penn Center downtown.


From Philadelphia Gay News

A local nonprofit housing organization is accepting applications for the first LGBTQ-friendly permanent housing residence for young homeless adults.


From KYW1060

Project HOME is accepting applications for 30 units of subsidized housing, set to open this winter... but the organization is using a new application process. KYW Newsradio's City Hall bureau chief Pat Loeb reports....



From WHYY:

Jerome Maynard’s two-bedroom apartment in Roxborough is a special place — not because of the beige carpeting and white walls, but simply because it’s his.

Roughly a year ago, the 26-year-old was homeless — and had been for the better part of a decade.

“I’m still getting used to it, but it does feel nice,” he said of his home.


From Philadelphia Weekly

That movie came out in 2010, and you launched Neighborhood Film Company in Brewerytown one year later. Why stay here?
I had a very specific mission: I wanted to train adults coming out of incarceration or homelessness. Everybody told me it wouldn’t work. But then I met Sister Mary Scullion from Project HOME and told her my idea. She was the first person who didn’t think I was losing my mind.


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