Homelessness is not a choice. Support shelters and housing programs.

Alberta is experiencing a housing crisis. In Calgary alone, more than 2,900 people are experiencing homelessness.1 In Edmonton, an estimated 1,900 people are without housing, and close to 700 people live in emergency shelters.2 Economic uncertainty means more Albertans will soon face the grim realities of homelessness.

Eradicating homelessness

Short-term and long-term housing strategies are desperately needed. Charities in Alberta are creating impactful solutions that are helping those experiencing homelessness. This includes emergency shelters, transitional housing, affordable housing for seniors, women’s shelters, shelters supporting youth, advocacy efforts to decriminalize homelessness, and more.

No one should ever have to experience homelessness. It’s up to us to support vulnerable Albertans and ensure safe refuge and housing for all.

Create long-term changes

No one wants to be homeless. The grim reality of society and dire circumstances are what cause homelessness. With compassion, proper care, support and essential services, homelessness can be eradicated. Donate to the Housing For All in Alberta Fund. Your gift will help ensure everyone has a safe roof over their head and support systems to help them thrive. Give today!

About the Housing for All in Alberta Fund

The Housing for All in Alberta Fund includes over 50 registered charities in Alberta.  The charities in this Fund are selected through an algorithmic approach, taking the charity’s area of focus, mission, and description into account. To see the latest list of charities included in this Fund, you can view the list here.

See Who Contributed to this cause

Someone donated $75 anonymously!

Jessica D donated $20!

Someone donated $600 anonymously!

Evelyn C donated!

Someone donated $25 anonymously!

Marit A donated!

Tanya F donated!

Alexander F donated $10!

Sylvie W donated $75!

On behalf of the IcePalace Coaches

Crystal Lynne Dawn D donated $5!

No words can i even begin to speak when it comes to ending homelessness perhaps one day sheltors and such will stick to their morals and values and not judge clients and treat them like they do not have needs