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Ashley Ireson Robin Israel Meghan McDavid Ana Pumarejo Brenda Quintero

HUDs mission is to create strong, sustainable, inclusive communities and quality affordable homes for all.

HUDs Goals
1. 2. 3. 4. 5. Strengthen the nations housing market to bolster the economy and protect consumers Meet the need for quality affordable rental homes Utilize housing as a platform for improving quality of life Build inclusive and sustainable communities free from discrimination Transform the way HUD does business

To promote energy efficiency and create green jobs

To support shovel-ready projects and assist housing improvements


To promote stable communities and help families that were the most affected by the economic crisis

13 Recovery Act Programs under HUD

CPD seeks to develop viable communities by promoting:


Integrated approaches that provide decent housing

A suitable living environment


The expansion of economic opportunities for low and moderate income persons

$13.55 billion for projects and programs Formula Driven: 75% Competetive: 25% Fund Structure Grants: 12,199 ($11,719,688,027) Loans: 49 ($102,161,695) Contracts: 392 ($189,933,204)

Fund Structure
$102,161,695.00

$189,933,204.00

$11,719,688,027.00

As of April 27th 2012 $12.39B paid out

Homelessness Prevention and Rapid Re-Housing Program (HPRP)

If the government provides financial assistance to families who are struggling to due to the economic crisis, those families will not fall into homelessness or will be able to rise out of it.

1) To provide homelessness prevention assistance to households that would otherwise become homeless

2) To provide rapid re-housing assistance to people who are homeless as define by the McKinney-Vento Act

The overall goal of HPRP is for participants to achieve housing stability.


--Recovery.gov, Track the Money

prevent homelessness and to facilitate the rapid re-housing of individuals and families. In addition, we
The expected of HPRP is to

benefit

creating and preserving jobs. HPRP is focused on housing and will provide temporary financial assistance and housing relocation and stabilization
will meet HUDs overriding goal of

services to individuals and families who are

homeless or would be homeless but for this assistance. Many individuals and families

re-entering the workforce and attaining self-sufficiency, thereby


who benefit from this program will be able to concentrate efforts on

producing economic activity and enhancing

created/saved.

the number of jobs

--Recovery.gov, Track the Money

1) 2) 3) 4)

Financial Assistance Housing Relocation and Stabilization Services Data Collection and Evaluation Administrative Costs

Created in 2009 by the Recovery Act (Title XII of Division A) Temporary program specific to the current economic crisis Program ends in Spring 2012 HPRP is entirely funded by the ARRA One-time allocation of $1.5 billion for short- to medium-term assistance

Homelessness Prevention & Rapid Re-Housing Program (HPRP) vs. Emergency Shelter Grants (ESG) Program

Money Eligible Participants Eligible Activities

Emphasis on local needs: HUD strongly encourages programs to design eligibility requirements around local needs/ characteristics. HUDs Minimum Requirements: 1. Initial Consultation & Eligibility Determination 2. Income 3. Housing Status

Source: Homelessness Prevention and Rapid Re-housing Program (HPRP) Eligibility Determination and Documentation, August 2011

HPRP attempts to help those most impacted by the recession by preventing homelessness and rehousing those who have already lost their homes Spurring Economic Activity and Investing in Long-Term Growth

Source: Recovery.gov

1. Meet the need for quality affordable rental homes End homelessness and substantially reduce the number of families and individuals with severe housing needs Expand the supply of affordable rental homes where they are most needed Preserve the affordability and improve the quality of federally assisted and private unassisted affordable rental homes 2. Utilize housing as a platform for improving quality of life Utilize HUD assistance to improve housing stability through supportive services for vulnerable populations, including the elderly, people with disabilities, homeless people, and those individuals and families at risk of becoming homeless.

Promoting Energy Efficiency and Creating Green Jobs Supporting Shovel-Ready Projects and Assisted Housing Improvements

Promoting Stable communities and helping families hardest hit by the economic crisis.

HPRP awarded 2854 grants within United States and its territories Total amount awarded is $1,524,234,596 HPRP is implemented by public and non-profit organizations

278 grants - $192, 559, 830

1 grant - $412,935

State
California Missouri Montana U.S Virgin Islands

Amount
$192,559,830 $27,263,384 $3,586,327 $775,978

Homeless Population
132,931 1,615 8,122 92

Total Population
37,253,956 989,415 5,988,927 395

Population Per Capita


$5.17 $27.56 $0.60 $1,964.50

Homeless Per Capita


$1,448.57 $16,881.35 $441.56 $8,434.54

Prime and sub prime recipients have their own goals and objectives
Recipient Role
Prime Prime Prime Prime

Recipient
City of Phoenix City of Chandler Pima County City of Tempe

Local Amount
$6,996,243.00 $575,271.00 $1,063,430.00 $461,474.00

Did not sub grant part of their grants

City of Tempe
City of Tempe County of Maricopa City of Glendale City of Mesa City of Tucson Arizona Department of Housing

$461,474.00
$661,474.00 $60,303.33 $914,122.00 $995,094.00 $2,534,340.00 $226,462.28

Prime
Prime Prime Prime Prime Prime Prime

Distributed their grants among sub-prime that are working for the same objectives City of Mesa City of Tempe County of Maricopa ADOH

Housing Counseling
City of Phoenix Provides homeless prevention assistance to families who are in danger of becoming homeless or are homeless Arizona Department of Housing (ADOH) Provides rental, utility assistance, and case management services to individuals who would be or are homeless

Homeless Reduction
City of Tempe Three grants utilize to rapidly re-house 35 homeless individuals Sub recipient, Tumbleweed, would rehouse a minimum of three homeless youth

Housing Search Assistance, Case Management, and Financial Assistance


Pima County and City of Tucson Rent, utility, moving, storage and motel vouchers Credit repair counseling and legal aid

Rental Assistance
City of Chandler, Maricopa County, and City of Mesa Rental assistance and other housing related services to individuals who suffering an unexpected economic distress

The Cities of Phoenix, Chandler, and Mesa, and the Arizona Department of Housing assisted more than 3000 people with homeless prevention services Services: direct financial assistance (including rental assistance, security and utility deposits and utility payments) and case management City of Tempe has served more than 50 homeless individuals including individuals through the Veterans Affairs Supportive Housing (VASH) vouchers Maricopa County, with the help of its sub-recipient, Valle del Sol, has provided financial assistance and case management City of Tucson and Pima County have been working on providing the emergency shelter services to the homeless population

Decent housing, [and] a suitable living environment Housing counseling Rapid re-housing Housing search assistance Housing expense assistance Expanded economic opportunities for low and moderate income persons 39.94 jobs created Prime exceptions: City of Glendale & City of Chandler

Create and Save jobs


Accountability and transparency in government spending Initial Performance Report Quarterly Performance Report Annual Performance Report

HOMELESSNESS PREVENTED OR ENDED FOR OVER 750,000 PERSONS