City and County of Honolulu Homeless Point-in-Time Count 2015

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1 City and County of Honolulu Homeless Point-in-Time Count 2015 City & County of Honolulu Department of Community Services State of Hawaii Department of Human Services Homeless Programs Office Partners in Care April 2015

2 Table of Contents Acknowledgements... 3 Overview... 4 PIT Teams... 5 Summary... 7 Homeless Subpopulations... 9 Sheltered Results Unsheltered Results Recommendations Appendix 1: Sheltered Program Utilization on the Night of 1/25/ Appendix 2: Oahu HUD Homelessness Data Exchange (HDX) Tables Appendix 3: 2015 PIT Count Household Survey Appendix 4: 2015 PIT Count Single Survey Appendix 5: 2015 Non-HMIS Sheltered PIT Survey Appendix 6: 2015 Overview Appendix 7: 2015 Contact and Confidentiality Form Appendix 8: PIT Agency Instructions Appendix 9: Additional 2015 PIT Count Instructions Appendix 10: Preparation for the 2015 PIT Count C. Peraro Consulting, LLC, 2015 Oahu Point-In-Time (PIT) Count, April

3 Acknowledgements Mahalo to the agencies and individuals who contributed their time, expertise, and other resources to conduct the 2015 Point-in-Time (PIT) Count. The City & County of Honolulu and Partners in Care 1 (PIC) would like to recognize the following organizations for their help in coordinating this year s PIT. Aloha United Way Alternative Structures International C. Peraro Consulting, LLC Catholic Charities Hawaii CHOW Project Department of Veterans Affairs (VA) Department of Housing and Urban Development (HUD) Family Promise Hawaii Hale Kipa Hawaii Community Action Program Hawaii Community Foundation Hawaii DHS, Homeless Programs Office Hawaii Interagency Council on Homelessness Hawaii Job Corps Helping Hands Hawaii Holomua Na Ohana Hoomau Ke Ola HOPE Inc. Housing Solutions Inc. Hybrid International, LLC The Institute for Human Services (IHS) Kalihi Palama Health Center Kealahou West Oahu Mental Health Kokua Pacific Islander Ministry Project Date River of Life Salvation Army Steadfast Housing Development Corporation University of Hawaii USVETS, Inc. Waianae Coast Comprehensive Health Center Waikiki Health Center Waimanalo Health Center Windward Homeless Coalition Women in Need A special mahalo to Aloha United Way, Catholic Charities Hawaii, and USVETS Waianae for providing venues for the trainings on Oahu. 1 Partners in Care (PIC) is an Oahu based membership organization of homeless service providers, businesses, units of local, state, and federal government, service consumers, and other community representatives. PIC is heavily involved in planning, coordinating, and advocating for programs and services to help the homeless. C. Peraro Consulting, LLC, 2015 Oahu Point-In-Time (PIT) Count, April

4 Overview The U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development s (HUD) annual grant application for Continuum of Care (CoC) homeless assistance programs funding requires the Honolulu CoC to produce an unduplicated count of Oahu s homeless in sheltered and unsheltered locations on a one-day point in time during the last ten days of January. It s important to note that the count is a cross section of homelessness, and does not reflect the number of homeless served over any specific duration of time. The date for this year s count was January 25, 2015 and spanned the entire island of Oahu. The City, HPO, and PIC collaborated to refine the methodology used for the count and worked diligently with homeless service providers to prepare for the count and assemble the necessary tools to capture the information needed to produce this report. The primary objective of the 2015 PIT Count was to obtain a reliable estimate of Oahu s sheltered and unsheltered homeless as of 1/25/15. The count is very useful because it provides demographic and subpopulation data for the homeless enumerated in emergency, transitional, and unsheltered locations. Specifically, the count allows the CoC to 1) accurately assess current levels of homelessness for various household types, 2) estimate the number of chronically homeless individuals and families, and 3) evaluate the extent of homelessness for veterans and youth. Generally, the PIT data collection reflects where HUD is moving nationally in terms of policy and resource allocations. As the PIT methodology is refined and execution improves, the reliability of the reporting also improves and reflects a more accurate depiction of the current degree of homelessness from year to year. The count is also an opportunity to engage the general public, community leaders, and private businesses. Hawaii s Homeless Management Information System (HMIS) was utilized to extract the sheltered data needed for the reporting and as the repository for surveys collected during the unsheltered canvassing. The HMIS is a centralized web-based database used to record services rendered to homeless persons throughout the State of Hawaii. All homeless service providers receiving federal, state, or county funding are required to participate in the HMIS. Some privately funded agencies voluntarily use the HMIS because of its capacity to archive longitudinal service records for clients served by their programs. The vast majority of sheltered homeless statistics were gathered from HMIS data in the sheltered programs section of the HMIS. Emergency shelters and transitional housing programs were contacted months before the count and asked to ensure that all clients sleeping in their facility on the night of the count had active intake records. Agencies reviewed and updated client data, so that necessary subpopulation data could be as reliable as possible. Follow-up with service providers was also conducted to verify that HMIS listings matched the census for the night of 1/25/15. Shelters not participating in the HMIS (e.g. DV shelters) were contacted individually and asked to provide information on the number of homeless individuals and families residing in their programs on the night of the count, in addition to providing specific subpopulation data. For the unsheltered count, the City received HUD s permission to conduct a five-day physical count from Monday, January 26, 2015 to Friday, January 30, All unsheltered homeless encountered by field staff and volunteers were asked Where did you sleep this past Sunday, January 25th? as well as other necessary survey questions. C. Peraro Consulting, LLC, 2015 Oahu Point-In-Time (PIT) Count, April

5 The unsheltered survey was developed based on HUD defined criteria as well as provider feedback. All surveys were entered into the PIT module of the HMIS, aggregated, cleaned, and analyzed to obtain the statistics displayed throughout this report. The unsheltered survey instruments can be found in appendices three and four. It is important to note that the following unsheltered surveys were not included in the final numbers. Clients who stated that they had been living in a sheltered situation on the night of 1/25/15; Clients with duplicate surveys; Surveyed clients that appeared in the sheltered emergency or transitional data when unduplicated Several planning meetings were conducted prior to the night of the count and were attended by stakeholders, regional leaders; homeless service providers, and volunteers. The purpose of these meetings was to convey the count s methodology to all parties involved, provide explicit instructions detailing objectives, and obtain feedback regarding the surveys used during the unsheltered count. Three separate trainings preceded the count. These trainings provided the overview and methodology for the count, safety tips, data quality topics, and key points to consider based on previous counts. Regional leaders provided ad hoc training in the field before and during the count to ensure that volunteers understood how to administer the survey. IHS sponsored several volunteer trainings several days prior to the count to orient volunteers. All documents provided before and during the trainings are provided in appendices three through ten. PIT Teams Teams were composed of workers from service agencies that regularly perform outreach to unsheltered homeless on Oahu. Teams were assigned to regions they were familiar with so that field staff could utilize their expertise to ensure that all of the areas frequented by unsheltered homeless were surveyed. Because outreach workers had established rapport with many of the consumers they encountered, clients were more likely to participate in the surveys and provide accurate information. Service-based locations were also covered extensively during the count to reach additional unsheltered homeless. The locations on Oahu where unsheltered homeless reported sleeping on the night of the count were partitioned into the seven regions below. The survey instruments in appendices three and four contain maps illustrating the partitions. 1. Downtown Honolulu: Salt Lake to Piikoi Street; 2. East Honolulu: Piikoi Street to Hawaii Kai, including Waikiki; 3. Ewa: Aiea to Kapolei; 4. Kaneohe to Waimanalo; 5. Wahiawa to North Shore; 6. Upper Windward: Kahaluu to Kahuku; and 7. Waianae Coast. C. Peraro Consulting, LLC, 2015 Oahu Point-In-Time (PIT) Count, April

6 The Oahu sheltered count was conducted on the evening of Sunday, 1/25/15 and the unsheltered count spanned 1/26/15 to 1/30/15. The first day of the unsheltered count was conducted with full participation from all organizations involved, and focused on reaching as many unsheltered homeless as possible. This year the unsheltered count utilized the full work week and did not stretch into the weekend. As the week progressed, each agency independently scheduled days and times when field staff would visit known sites, balancing safety with timing in an effort to enhance the execution of the count. C. Peraro Consulting, LLC, 2015 Oahu Point-In-Time (PIT) Count, April

7 Summary On the night of 1/25/15, the CoC conducted a one-night count of sheltered homeless on Oahu. The sheltered count preceded a five-day count of unsheltered homeless. Together, the counts estimated the total number of homeless on Oahu as of 1/25/15 to be 4,903. Table one summarizes the sheltered, unsheltered, and Oahu totals over the last seven years. Each of those counts have used the same methodology. Table 1: Oahu PIT Summary Sheltered Unsheltered Oahu Total # % # % # ,964 60% 1,939 40% 4, ,079 65% 1,633 35% 4, ,091 68% 1,465 32% 4, ,035 70% 1,318 30% 4, ,912 69% 1,322 31% 4, ,797 67% 1,374 33% 4, ,445 67% 1,193 33% 3,638 Figure 1 shows the five-year trends in sheltered, unsheltered, and total homelessness on Oahu. The figure portrays a steady increase in the total number of homeless over the course of those five years, with increases in the total unsheltered over the last four years. Much of the increase in the unsheltered homeless is assumed to be due to improved execution of the count, however, it remains difficult to assess whether the increase is actually from an increase in homelessness until the count is executed more rigorously. Analysis presented by Ullman and Peraro attempts to highlight areas that can be improved from year to year. The sheltered total has remained relatively constant over the last five years and declined 4% when compared to ,000 5,000 4,000 3,000 2,000 1,000 0 Figure 1 - Oahu PIT Summary, ,234 4,353 4,556 4,712 4,903 2,912 3,035 3,091 3,079 2,964 1,939 1,322 1,318 1,465 1, Unsheltered Sheltered Oahu Total C. Peraro Consulting, LLC, 2015 Oahu Point-In-Time (PIT) Count, April

8 Table two shows that 60% of all homeless and 87% of homeless families were sheltered. Of the 485 sheltered families, 340 (70%) resided in transitional housing facilities, while the remaining 30% resided in emergency shelters. Among the 1,939 unsheltered homeless, 1,654 (85%) were singles. This rate was two percentage points less than in In 2015, 52% of the homeless were singles, while 48% were family individuals. This rose slightly when compared to 2014, when the proportions were equal. 88% of all homeless family individuals were sheltered in either emergency or transitional facilities. In this report, a single person is defined as an unaccompanied person or a person in a multi-adult household (e.g. couples). People in families are defined as members of family households with at least one adult and one child under 18 years of age. Table 2: 2015 Oahu Households Summary Sheltered Unsheltered Oahu Total # % # % # Singles % 1,654 65% 2,563 Family Individuals 2,055 88% % 2,340 All Individuals 2,964 60% 1,939 40% 4,903 Family Households % 71 13% 556 Figure 2 presents the information from Table two graphically. 100% 80% 60% 40% 20% Figure Oahu Households Summary 12% 40% 65% 88% 60% 35% 13% 87% 0% Singles Family Individuals All Individuals Family Households Sheltered Unsheltered Tables three through five summarize the count results over the last five years. There was a 4% drop in the proportion of sheltered singles and family individuals relative to the 2014 totals for both categories. There were increases by 4% to the proportion of unsheltered singles and family individuals when compared to Overall, there were significant increases to each unsheltered category presented below. Singles, family individuals, and family households C. Peraro Consulting, LLC, 2015 Oahu Point-In-Time (PIT) Count, April

9 increased by 14%, 52%, and 37% respectively. Appendix one details the actual occupancy for each emergency and transitional program on Oahu for the night of the count. Table 3: Summary of Oahu Singles, Sheltered Unsheltered Oahu Total # % # % # % 1,654 65% 2, % 1,445 61% 2, % 1,295 59% 2, % 1,144 57% 2, % 1,145 57% 1,999 Table 4: Summary of Oahu Family Individuals, Sheltered Unsheltered Oahu Total # % # % # ,055 88% % 2, ,168 92% 188 8% 2, ,190 93% 170 7% 2, ,170 93% 174 7% 2, ,058 92% 177 8% 2,235 Table 5: Summary of Oahu Family Households, Sheltered Unsheltered Oahu Total # % # % # % 71 13% % 52 9% % 43 8% % 41 7% % 44 8% 558 Appendix two drills more deeply into household and demographic characteristics for the information presented in the tables above. Homeless Subpopulations In 2015, the CoC was required to collect information on a variety of different subpopulations. Those populations are outlined in Tables six through eight below. Table 6: Oahu Chronically Homeless Subpopulations Sheltered Unsheltered Total Emergency Safe Haven Chronically Homeless Individuals Chronically Homeless Families 7 n/a Persons in Chronically Homeless Families 25 n/a C. Peraro Consulting, LLC, 2015 Oahu Point-In-Time (PIT) Count, April

10 The subpopulation information are always subsets of specific homeless cohorts. The data collection presented in these tables follow HMIS programming specifications and guidance outlined in HUD Notice: CPD relating to PIT data collection. Specifically, the Notice informed CoCs of the information that must be collected in order to successfully complete the reporting requirements for the 2015 PIT. Table six presents information on Oahu s chronically homeless. Chronically homeless individuals were defined as unaccompanied adults with a disabling health or mental health condition and who have been homeless continuously for a year or more or have had at least four episodes of homelessness in the last three years. Transitional housing programs are not included in the definition. The rate of chronic homelessness for individuals in emergency, safe haven, and unsheltered programs were 32%, 77%, and 46% respectively. A chronically homeless family was defined as having a head of household who was chronically homeless. The rate of family chronic homelessness in emergency shelters was 5%, while the rate for unsheltered families was 25%. Unsheltered information was self-reported, however, in many instances outreach personnel familiar with the clientele have an accurate gauge as to the client s disability status. Table 7: Oahu Homeless Veteran Populations Sheltered Unsheltered Total Emergency Transitional Safe Haven Homeless Veterans Chronically Homeless 26 n/a Veteran Individuals Homeless Vet Families Chronically Homeless 1 n/a n/a 4 5 Veteran Families Persons in Chronically Homeless Veteran Families 5 n/a n/a Table seven details veteran population reporting requirements. There were an estimated 467 homeless veterans on 1/25/15. Chronic definitions parallel the aforementioned and rates can be derived based on the totals presented in the tables. A vet family was defined as having at least one adult family member who is a veteran. Table 8: Oahu Other Homeless Subpopulations Sheltered Unsheltered Total Persons in emergency shelters, transitional housing and safe havens Adults with a Serious Mental Illness Adults with a Substance Use Disorder Adults with HIV/AIDS Victims of Domestic Violence (optional, adults only) 249 n/a 249 C. Peraro Consulting, LLC, 2015 Oahu Point-In-Time (PIT) Count, April

11 Table eight displays other homeless subpopulation information. The denominators used as the basis for the sheltered and unsheltered numbers were 1,790 and 1,775 respectively. Sheltered Results Tables nine through twelve present three year summaries of sheltered homeless. The proportions from year to year in each of the regions are nearly identical. This is expected since there hasn t been much change in shelter composition within the regions over the three year period. Table 9: Regional Distribution of All Sheltered Homeless, Region # % # % # % 1: Downtown Honolulu 1,033 33% 1,015 33% 1,004 34% 2: East Honolulu 35 1% 33 1% 30 1% 3: Ewa % % % 4: Kaneohe to Waimanalo 196 6% 198 6% 185 6% 5: Wahiawa to North Shore 0 0% 0 0% 0 0% 6: Upper Windward 40 1% 0 0% 0 0% 7: Waianae Coast 1,036 34% 1,061 35% 1,023 35% TOTAL 3, % 3, % 2, % Table 10: Regional Distribution of Sheltered Singles, Region # % # % # % 1: Downtown Honolulu % % % 2: East Honolulu 8 1% 9 1% 3 0% 3: Ewa % % % 4: Kaneohe to Waimanalo 5 1% 28 3% 18 2% 5: Wahiawa to North Shore 0 0% 0 0% 0 0% 6: Upper Windward 15 2% 0 0% 0 0% 7: Waianae Coast 73 8% 98 11% 73 8% TOTAL % % % Table 11: Regional Distribution of Sheltered Family Individuals, Region # % # % # % 1: Downtown Honolulu % % % 2: East Honolulu 27 1% 24 1% 27 1% 3: Ewa % % % 4: Kaneohe to Waimanalo 191 9% 170 8% 167 8% 5: Wahiawa to North Shore 0 0% 0 0% 0 0% 6: Upper Windward 25 1% 0 0% 0 0% 7: Waianae Coast % % % TOTAL 2, % 2, % 2, % C. Peraro Consulting, LLC, 2015 Oahu Point-In-Time (PIT) Count, April

12 Table 12: Regional Distribution of Sheltered Family Households, Region # % # % # % 1: Downtown Honolulu % % % 2: East Honolulu 11 2% 10 2% 12 2% 3: Ewa % % % 4: Kaneohe to Waimanalo 44 8% 41 8% 37 8% 5: Wahiawa to North Shore 0 0% 0 0% 0 0% 6: Upper Windward 4 1% 0 0% 0 0% 7: Waianae Coast % % % TOTAL % % % Sheltered single numbers have remained constant from year to year, however, individuals in families and family households decreased significantly when compared to the last two years. Figure 3 shows the 2015 composition graphically for each of the four tables above. Figure Oahu Sheltered Composition Family Households 25% 2% 21% 8% 44% All Individuals 34% 1% 24% 6% 35% Region 1 Region 2 Family Individuals 22% 1% 22% 8% 46% Region 3 Region 4 Region 7 Singles 60% 30% 2% 8% 0% 10% 20% 30% 40% 50% 60% 70% 80% 90% 100% C. Peraro Consulting, LLC, 2015 Oahu Point-In-Time (PIT) Count, April

13 Unsheltered Results The total number of unsheltered homeless on Oahu was estimated to be 1,939. Tables 13 through 16 present comparisons of unsheltered homeless over the last three years. In 2015, there were significant increases across all four categories presented in Tables 13 through 16. All configuration types have risen each of the last three years. Table 13: Regional Distribution of All Unsheltered Homeless, Region # % # % # % 1: Downtown Honolulu % % % 2: East Honolulu % % % 3: Ewa 73 5% 115 7% 102 5% 4: Kaneohe to Waimanalo 52 4% 122 8% 145 7% 5: Wahiawa to North Shore 99 7% 154 9% % 6: Upper Windward 21 1% 5 0% 25 1% 7: Waianae Coast % % % TOTAL 1, % 1, % 1, % Table 14: Regional Distribution of Unsheltered Singles, Region # % # % # % 1: Downtown Honolulu % % % 2: East Honolulu % % % 3: Ewa 58 4% 95 7% 92 6% 4: Kaneohe to Waimanalo 43 3% 92 6% 121 7% 5: Wahiawa to North Shore 95 7% % % 6: Upper Windward 21 2% 5 0% 25 2% 7: Waianae Coast % % % TOTAL 1, % 1, % 1, % Table 15: Regional Distribution of Unsheltered Family Individuals, Region # % # % # % 1: Downtown Honolulu 36 21% 62 33% % 2: East Honolulu 6 4% 9 5% 15 5% 3: Ewa 15 9% 20 11% 10 4% 4: Kaneohe to Waimanalo 9 5% 30 16% 24 8% 5: Wahiawa to North Shore 4 2% 3 2% 23 8% 6: Upper Windward 0 0% 0 0% 0 0% 7: Waianae Coast % 64 34% 99 35% TOTAL % % % C. Peraro Consulting, LLC, 2015 Oahu Point-In-Time (PIT) Count, April

14 Table 16: Regional Distribution of Unsheltered Family Households, Region # % # % # % 1: Downtown Honolulu 8 19% 18 35% 31 44% 2: East Honolulu 2 5% 3 6% 3 4% 3: Ewa 4 9% 6 12% 3 4% 4: Kaneohe to Waimanalo 3 7% 6 12% 6 8% 5: Wahiawa to North Shore 1 2% 1 2% 6 8% 6: Upper Windward 0 0% 0 0% 0 0% 7: Waianae Coast 25 58% 18 35% 22 31% TOTAL % % % Figure four presents the percentages from Tables 13 through 16 graphically. Figure Oahu Unsheltered Composition Family Households 44% 4% 4% 8% 8% 31% Region 1 All Individuals 38% 19% 5% 7% 10% 1% 19% Region 2 Region 3 Family Individuals 40% 5% 4% 8% 8% 35% Region 4 Region 5 Region 6 Singles 38% 21% 6% 7% 10% 2% 16% Region 7 0% 10% 20% 30% 40% 50% 60% 70% 80% 90% 100% Demographic characteristics for unsheltered populations are detailed in appendix two, tables one through seven. The HDX tables also present subpopulation information for unsheltered homeless as well as summaries of youth and veteran homelessness. Youth and veteran homelessness characteristics are subsets of the data presented in Tables one through three of appendix two. Table 17 shows that there were an estimated 644 unsheltered unaccompanied chronically homeless individuals on Oahu for Data from previous years are also presented to show trends over the last three years. In Table 17, column D is the denominator used to calculate the percentages and is based on the total number of unsheltered, unaccompanied homeless adults in each of the regions. The rate of chronically homeless among this cohort has averaged 43% over the three year period. Region 6, Upper Windward contained the highest rate of chronically homeless, at 74%. C. Peraro Consulting, LLC, 2015 Oahu Point-In-Time (PIT) Count, April

15 Table 17: Regional Distribution of Unsheltered Unaccompanied Chronically Homeless, Region # D % # D % # D % 1: Downtown Honolulu % % % 2: East Honolulu % % % 3: Ewa % % % 4: Kaneohe to Waimanalo % % % 5: Wahiawa to North Shore % % % 6: Upper Windward % % % 7: Waianae Coast % % % TOTAL 505 1,193 42% 558 1,327 42% 644 1,409 46% Figure 5 illustrates the proportion of unsheltered chronically homeless individuals in each of Oahu s seven regions. Figure Proportion of Unsheltered Chronically Homeless Individuals 3% 10% 7% 5% 12% 39% 1: Downtown Honolulu 2: East Honolulu 3: Ewa 4: Kaneohe to Waimanalo 5: Wahiawa to North Shore 6: Upper Windward 7: Waianae Coast 24% C. Peraro Consulting, LLC, 2015 Oahu Point-In-Time (PIT) Count, April

16 Recommendations The count coverage and many of the fields included in this report seem to improve year after year. As execution improves, so will the count results and confidence in the reporting. The improvement from year to year is a credit to the many organizations, staff, and volunteers that take the time to contribute to making the count a priority. It should be noted that the count is just a one day estimate of the level of homelessness on Oahu. The count should supplement improvements in HMIS data quality, analysis of system outcomes and trends over specific intervals, and higher accountability standards for organizations utilizing the HMIS and receiving homeless services funding. Several recommendations follow from the data presented herein and from discussion with various organizations and stakeholders. Utilize recommendations and instructions included in the appendices of this report and in the PIT Count Methodology Guide, which is updated by HUD annually. Formulate a PIT ad hoc subcommittee within PIC annually. The subcommittee would assist the CoC with organization, training, data quality standards, overall coordination of volunteers, etc. The committee would be formed and begin facilitating and planning the PIT count at least several months in advance in order to galvanize support and coordinate team leadership with partners. Employ the entire work week for the unsheltered count and integrate PIT data quality standards into outreach contracting. Develop written data quality standards for active HMIS outreach listings compared to PIT survey responses. Delineate clear responsibilities and one lead coordinator per region. This seemed to work very effectively this year in several of the larger regions. Work with regional coordinators to develop timelines for the week, with responsibilities clearly outlined for each of the region s subareas. Allocate more money for skilled data entry personnel to enter all unsheltered survey data from the count. Many errors continue to appear in the extract, which prolong the time it takes to produce the report and affect the validity of the reporting. Request that law enforcement postpone sweeps until after the count. Identify harder to reach areas after the count and work to develop more of a presence in those areas. Improve coordination with HPD and DLNR to strengthen security and improve accessibility into harder to reach areas. Use stakeholders and community leaders to help publicize the event and garner more support and visibility for homeless services. C. Peraro Consulting, LLC, 2015 Oahu Point-In-Time (PIT) Count, April

17 Appendix 1: Sheltered Program Utilization on the Night of 1/25/15 Type Program Name (HI-501 CoC) Family Family Singles TOTAL Individuals Units ES CFS Honolulu ES CFS Leeward ES FPH - Honolulu Family Center ES FPH - Windward Family Center ES HK - Boys ES HK - Girls ES IHS - Kaa'ahi Women and Families ES ES IHS - Sumner Men's ES ES KWO - Onelau`ena ES PACT - Ohia ES ROL - Light House Emergency Shelter ES SOW - Great Joy ES SOW - Great Joy ES SOW - Great Joy ES SOW - Streams of Joy ES SOW - Streams of Joy ES USVETS - BP HOPTEL ES USVETS - Respite Beds ES USVETS - WCC Emergency ES USVETS - WCC HOPTEL ES WHC - Next Step Emergency Shelter ES WSAS - Hale Ola SH MHK - Safe Haven Transitional Housing TH ASI - Ohana Ola O Kahumana TH ASI - Ulu Ke Kukui (Villages of Maili) TH CCH - Ma'ili Land Transitional Housing TH CFS Trans TH GHP - Community Residential Program TH GHP - Gregory House TH HCAP - Kumuhonua TH HKIPA - Apaa Women's Shelter TH HKIPA - Keeaumoku/Aawa TH HKIPA - Maka`aloa TLP TH HKO - Lahilahi TH HNO - Onemalu Transitional TH HNO - Weinberg Village Waimanalo C. Peraro Consulting, LLC, 2015 Oahu Point-In-Time (PIT) Count, April

18 TH HSI - Kulaokahua Apts (TH for the Elderly) TH HSI - Loliana Apts (TH for Families) TH HSI - Na Kolea Rooming House (TH for Working Singles) TH HSI - Vancouver House (TH for Families) TH PACT Lehua TH SARMY - Ka Ohu Hou O Manoa FTS TH SARMY - Oahu ATS Program TH SHDC - Ahukini CoC Funded (Oahu) TH SHDC - Hale Ulu Pono TH TH USVETS - ADVANCE WOMEN TH USVETS - HHFDC TH USVETS - Veterans-in-Progress (VIP) TH USVETS - WCC Transitional TH WHC - Next Step Transitional Housing TH WIN - Bridge to Success Waianae TH WIN - Family House Aiea TH WSAS - Imua TOTAL 2, ,964 C. Peraro Consulting, LLC, 2015 Oahu Point-In-Time (PIT) Count, April

19 Appendix 2: Oahu HUD Homelessness Data Exchange (HDX) Tables HUD HDX Table 1 - Oahu HI-501 Homeless Populations Households with at least one Adult & one Child Persons in Households with at least one Adult and one Child Sheltered Unsheltered Total Emergency Transitional Total # of households Total # of Persons (Adults & Children) 599 1, ,340 # of Persons (under age 18) ,319 # of Persons (18-24) # of Persons (over age 24) Gender (adults and children) Sheltered Unsheltered Total Emergency Transitional Female ,297 Male ,043 Transgender (male to female) Transgender (female to male) Ethnicity (adults and children) Sheltered Unsheltered Total Emergency Transitional Non-Hispanic/Non-Latino 552 1, ,025 Hispanic/Latino Race (adults and children) Sheltered Unsheltered Total Emergency Transitional White Black or African-American Asian American Indian or Alaska Native Native Hawaiian or Other Pacific ,326 Islander Multiple Races C. Peraro Consulting, LLC, 2015 Oahu Point-In-Time (PIT) Count, April

20 HUD HDX Table 2 - Oahu HI-501 Homeless Populations Households with only Children Persons in Households with only Children Sheltered Unsheltered Total Emergency Transitional Total # of households Total # of children (under age 18) Gender Sheltered Unsheltered Total Emergency Transitional Female Male Transgender (male to female) Transgender (female to male) Ethnicity Sheltered Unsheltered Total Emergency Transitional Non-Hispanic/Non-Latino Hispanic/Latino Race Sheltered Unsheltered Total Emergency Transitional White Black or African-American Asian American Indian or Alaska Native Native Hawaiian or Other Pacific Islander Multiple Races C. Peraro Consulting, LLC, 2015 Oahu Point-In-Time (PIT) Count, April

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