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2012 Point in Time Count
2012 Point in Time Count
2012 Point in Time Count
2012 Point in Time Count
2012 Point in Time Count
2012 Point in Time Count
2012 Point in Time Count
2012 Point in Time Count
2012 Point in Time Count
2012 Point in Time Count
2012 Point in Time Count
2012 Point in Time Count
2012 Point in Time Count
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2012 Point in Time Count

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  • 1. 2012 Point-In-Time Count (PIT),Housing Inventory Chart (HIC), anda Tool for Determining Unmet NeedUtah State Community Services Office May 9, 2012
  • 2. PIT Background• Annual census of homeless individuals in Utah for a single night (January 25th, 2012)• Uses HUD’s definition of homelessness and PIT guidelines - includes those in emergency shelters, transitional housing and places not meant for habitation, does not include households that are doubled-up due to economic hardship• Number from a single night are “annualized” to estimate the number of persons that experience homelessness year-round• Inventory of housing also conducted• Data are used for planning and reporting
  • 3. Utah Homeless Point-In-Time Count: Number on a Single Night: 2012 Utah Continua % Salt Lake ChangeNumber on a County & Mountain- Balance fromSingle Night Tooele County lands of State Statewide 2011 # # # # % %Sheltered 2,273 95 684 3,052 87% 14%Unsheltered 190 90 195 475 13% 7%TOTAL 2,463 185 879 3,527 - 13%Chronic 243 16 71 331 9.4% -9%
  • 4. Adult Subpopulations among Homeless Population on a Single Night: State of Utah, January 25th, 2012 0 100 200 300 400 500 600 700 800 900 1000 Chronically Homeless 240 91 Veterans 297 33 Mental Illness 445 113 Sheltered Substance Abuse 462 76 Unsheltered HIV/AIDS 22 1 Victims of Domestic Violence 849 56 Unaccompanied Minors 17 12012 Utah Homeless Point-In-Time Count
  • 5. Utah Annualized Homeless Point-In-Time Count: 2005-201218,000 0.70%16,000 0.60% 0.57% 0.60% 0.60% 0.56%14,000 0.52% 0.53% 0.52% 0.50%12,000 0.46%10,000 0.40% 15,525 15,642 16,522 13,690 14,375 8,000 13,362 14,351 0.30% 11,970 6,000 0.20% 4,000 1,932 1,914 1,530 1,470 0.10% 2,000 1,400 812 601 542 0 0.00% 2005 2006 2007 2008 2009 2010 2011 2012 Annualized Total Count Annualized Chronic Count Total Homeless Persons as % of Total Population 2012 Utah Homeless Point-In-Time Count
  • 6. Utah Annualized Chronic Homeless Count: 2005-20122,500 16% 14.32% 14% 14.11%2,000 12.78% 12% 10.23% 10%1,500 1,932 9.02% 1,914 8% 1,5301,000 1,470 5.19% 6% 1,400 4.19% 812 3.28% 4% 500 601 2% 542 0 0% 2005 2006 2007 2008 2009 2010 2011 2012 2012 Annualized Chronic Count Utah Homeless Point-In-Time Count % Chronic of Total Homeless Persons
  • 7. Salt Lake CountyNumber Homeless % Change on a Single Night 2012 from 2011-2012 Family of Adult and Minor 961 20% Households Only Children 8 167% Households No Children 1,281 25%Sheltered Total 2,250 23% Family of Adult and Minor 3 100% Households Only Children - N/A Households No Children 153 -3%Unsheltered (PNMH) Total 156 -1% Family of Adult and Minor 964 21% Households Only Children 8 100% Households No Children 1,434 21% Total Total 2,406 21%
  • 8. Housing Inventory Chart (HIC)• Number of Shelter Beds and Housing Units on a Single Night
  • 9. Emergency Shelter-ESAny facility that the primary purpose of which is to provide temporary or transitional shelter for the homeless in general orfor specific subpopulations of the homeless, while they prepare to move into more stable housing. The housing andservices are typically provided for up to 90 days or until specific goals are accomplished by the client.Transitional Housing-THIs one type of supportive housing used to facilitate the movement of homeless individuals and families to permanenthousing. It is housing in which homeless persons may live up to 24 months and receive supportive services that enablethem to live more independently. The supportive services may be provided by the organization managing the housing orprovided by other public or private agencies.Safe Haven-SHAn SHP component type that serves hard-to-reach homeless persons who have severe mental illness, are on the streetsand have been unable or unwilling to participate in supportive services. The program provides 24-hour residence for anunspecified duration and may provide support services to eligible persons who are not residents, on a drop-in basis. SafeHavens do not require participation in services and referrals as a condition of occupancy. Rather, it is hoped that after aperiod of stabilization in a safe haven, the resident will be more willing to participate in services and referrals and willeventually be ready to move to more traditional form of housing.Permanent Supportive Housing-PSHProvides long-term (not time-limited), safe, and decent housing for homeless persons with disabilities. Permanenthousing is the ultimate goal of the Continuum, and may be provided in a structure or at scattered sites. Permanentsupportive housing enables homeless persons to live independently.
  • 10. Housing Inventory Housing Inventory for Salt Lake Continuum: January 2012 1600 1,409 1400 1,326 1200Number of Beds 989 1000 800 600 400 200 200 49 0 Emergency Shelter Transitional Housing Safe Havens Permanent Supportive Rapid Rehousing or Housing Prevention
  • 11. Determining Unmet Need• Number of Homeless Persons on a Single Night (Point-in-time count)• Number of Shelter Beds and Housing Units on a Single Night (Housing Inventory)• Provider Assessment of what type of service persons need to end their homelessness (Unmet Need)
  • 12. Salt Lake Continuum of Care 2012 Homeless Point-In-Time Count and Housing Inventory 1600 1,410 1,361 1400 1,320Number on a Single Night 1,194 1200 986 1000 865 800 600 400 190 200 49 47 0 Unsheltered Emergency Shelter Transitional Safe Haven Permanent Housing Supportive Housing Beds PIT Count • The actual housing situation for homeless persons relative to current inventory of shelter and housing
  • 13. Salt Lake Continuum of Care 2012 Determination of Need to End Homelessness 1800 1,613 1600 Beds Reallocated Persons 1,410Number on a Single Night 1400 1,320 1200 986 1000 800 613 540 600 427 389 400 200 49 74 0 Emergency Transitional Safe Haven Permanent Rapid Permanent Shelter Housing Supportive Rehousing Housing Subsidy Housing • The redistribution of homeless persons based on what they need in order to end their homelessness relative to the current stock of housing

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