Getting To Zero Grants to Date

There are more than 4,500 men, women and children who are homeless in the greater Sacramento region today, and that number continues to grow. As part of its longstanding commitment to improving the health and well-being of the communities it serves, Sutter Health launched the Getting to Zero campaign in 2016 with a goal to effectively end homelessness in Sacramento, Placer and Yolo counties.

Getting to Zero seeks to realign public, private and philanthropic resources and responses in support of low- or no-barrier approaches to addressing homelessness. Together with local government and business partners, Sutter Health is committed to helping raise $20 million to support this effort and will match up to $10 million in contributions to the Getting to Zero campaign. As of January 2019, Sutter Health has partnered with four local jurisdictions and invested over $5 million towards innovative housing solutions.

City of Roseville: $500,000

The City of Roseville received $500,000 in matching funds from Sutter Health to support its Homeless Prevention and Rapid Rehousing Program to provide temporary housing assistance to those who are experiencing or at-risk of experiencing chronic homelessness. Read the announcement here and learn more about the outcomes here.

City of Davis: $233,000

Sutter Health awarded the City of Davis a $233,000 matching grant to increase access to permanent supportive housing for its chronically homeless population. The matching grant was to support the Davis Pathways program by incorporating job training, bridge rental assistance and supportive services. Read the announcement here and learn more about the outcomes here.

Placer County: $2,000,000

Placer County received $2 million in matching funds from Sutter Health to purchase housing and rental subsidies for participants in its Whole Person Care pilot program, allowing the county to leverage a federal grant of up to $10 million over five years. Sutter’s investment allowed the county to purchase two homes with a total of 14 bedrooms, providing housing for up to 20 people experiencing homelessness each year, who are often grappling with complex medical and social challenges. Read the announcement here and learn more about the outcomes here.

City of Sacramento: $2,733,000

Sutter Health invested $433,000 to expand services at the Salvation Army’s Center of Hope Emergency Shelter and Volunteers of America’s A Street Men’s Shelter to 24 hours a day, seven days a week. In addition, Sutter Health committed $1 million and secured a $300,000 matching grant from local developer David Taylor to keep Volunteers of America’s Railroad Street Triage Shelter open in 2018. Sutter Health also invested an additional $1.3 million to support the city as it creates longer-term emergency triage shelters. Read the announcement here and learn more about the outcomes here.


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