Get to know PATH, our staff and clients, and learn how you can help end homelessness.
As Mental Health Awareness Month comes to an end, we are reminded now more than ever how vital mental health support and treatment is. Through the COVID-19 crisis and the shelter in place orders, stress, anxiety, and overall mental health has been at the forefront for...read more
Farrah unexpectedly became homeless, and hope faded as hotel vouchers ran out.
Unable to regain housing on her own, she found herself at PATH San Diego. Farrah worked with her case manager to reconnect with medical and mental health providers. Now she lives at our permanent supportive housing community in San Diego.
Mr. M is a Veteran who experienced homelessness for one year, but now he has a home at one of our newest permanent supportive housing communities, Marmion Way. Now that he has a home the first thing he is going to do is take a long bath and sleep in his new comfortable bed. He is also looking forward to exercising and traveling. Welcome home, Mr. M!
Brandi never thought she’d find herself with two daughters and no home. After working diligently with her case managers, she finally found a safe place for her and her daughters to live, grow, and create memories in together.
A red 1986 rusted truck is what brothers, Dennis and Mike called “home” for over five years. Things looked up when they were able to rent an RV. However, the “bug infested box” as they call it, cost them $450 a month. No working toilet. No shower. No running water. That was “home” for another restless six years. Mike, working since he was seventeen, did not make enough to afford a decent apartment for both him and his brother.
Nancy used to sleep in her car. When she lost that to an accident, she slept behind a dumpster on pieces of cardboard.
After two years of experiencing homelessness, community members rallied to support Nancy and connected her to PATH Ventures. Now she has her own apartment, and was reunited with her cat, Ash.
Jonathan proudly served in the Navy from 1985-1987. After his service, he spent many years working in the entertainment industry in Los Angeles. However, his stable life became tumultuous when his roommates stopped paying rent. He struggled financially to cover their costs, and when he finally became unable to shoulder all the rent, Jonathan became homeless.
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