Help others by giving
Our guests face tremendous barriers when homeless. We help them overcome these barriers! Within 30 days on average, an amazing 86% of our guests are breaking the cycle of homelessness and positively transitioning to their own housing or entering in-person behavioral health treatment! Our staff treats each person with compassion, respect, and provides the tools needed to help guests get to the root of their homelessness.
Join us for lots of fun and be active!
Registration is open for the 2021 Jog with a Frog 5K and 1 Mile Walk!
The event is Saturday August 28 at 8 am at Kiwanis Recreational Park in Painesville.
Online registration and more information is available by clicking here!
To make a donation for this event, click here.
Event proceeds help us directly serve our guests!
how you can help
Restoring Hope. Renewing Lives.
Since 1993, more than 8,000 children and adults experiencing homelessness in Northeast Ohio have received shelter, care, and guidance through Project Hope for the Homeless, the only emergency shelter in Lake County. In 2020, we served 280 guests including 39 children.
We are here to help!
Due to COVID-19, our administrative offices will be closed for the time being. We will still accept in-person donations on Wednesdays from 9 am to noon. Our staff is working remotely and checking messages.
Get involved where it matters
Connect with us and make a real difference to the life of those in need.
Mission Statement and Vision
Our Mission statement: To respectfully and compassionately empower persons who are homeless with hope by providing emergency and transitional shelter, care and guidance together with the community.
Our Vision: To be a solution in helping persons who are homeless to thrive and reach their most abundant life, inspired by the love of Jesus.
“The two boys waved at me as I passed the ramp at Project Hope for the Homeless. I had first met them when I was volunteering on the family side of the shelter. I was immediately impressed with their mom, who takes parenting quite seriously. I was equally impressed with the friendliness and the behavior of her children. The social worker was helping her sort through papers and listings that could assist her. If I have learned anything in this last year and a half, it is that the those who are blessed to be at this place are by and large men, women and children of good character who for one reason or another have become homeless.” – Volunteer