Coldest Night of the Year

Join us as we Frost Forward

Winter has officially arrived, and as the chill settles in, our Bucks County community is preparing once again to come together with warmth in our hearts and a purpose in our steps. We at BCHG, in collaboration with our partners at the Serving Bucks Together Center (YWCA Bucks County, Bucks County Opportunity Council, and Family Service Association of Bucks County), are thrilled to host the Doylestown Coldest Night of the Year walk again this year. On February 24th, join us for an event that goes beyond a simple stroll; CNOY is a crucial step toward hope, support, and change.

What is Coldest Night of the Year?

CNOY aims to raise vital funds and awareness for individuals and families facing the harsh realities of homelessness and hunger during these bitterly cold months. CNOY takes place in communities across the USA and Canada. Funds raised at CNOY support the local charities that host the event, and at our Doylestown walk, they support the Serving Bucks Together collaboration. Participants can choose either a 2km or a 5km walk. This allows walkers of all ages and abilities to take part and show their support. Whether you’re an avid walker or simply passionate about making a positive impact, there’s a place for everyone. After crossing the finish line, you will be treated to warm drinks and delicious treats — a gesture of gratitude for your contribution to this meaningful cause. So, are you ready to #FrostForward?

Here’s how you can get involved:

  1. Register: Click here to join BCHG’s team, Frost Forward, or click here to learn more and start your own team!
  2. Fundraise: Spread the word! Share your fundraising goal with friends, family, and colleagues. Every dollar raised will directly impact the lives of those in need.
  3. Donate: Can’t make it to the event but still want to support? Donate to our team directly by clicking here!
  4. Volunteer: Support the event by volunteering! Click here to find the Doylestown location and view available volunteer positions.
  5. Walk with Purpose: Join us on February 24th for an unforgettable evening. Together, we can make a real difference in our communities.

By participating in CNOY, you’re making strides toward a brighter, warmer future for our community’s most vulnerable, one step at a time. So, what are you waiting for? Registration is easy and free. Join us, because it’s cold out there.

More About the Serving Bucks Together Center

The SBT Center opened in early 2022 to allow Bucks County nonprofits to work together to better serve our communities. Furthermore, the SBT Center serves as a safe space for people to access resources they may need, such as emergency assistance with rent and utilities, homeownership counseling, financial literacy, and long-term self-sufficiency services like education and employment planning. This marks our second year hosting the Bucks County CNOY event, and we are incredibly grateful for all the support. Funds raised at CNOY directly support our efforts at the SBT Center.

CNOY USA Homepage

BCHG Homepage

Written by: Hannah Borish

While the holiday season fills many hearts with joy and warmth, it’s important to recognize that for some, it can bring about unexpected hardships and challenges. To ensure that the spirit of giving extends to those in need, we invite you to join us in making a meaningful difference through a holiday-themed drive. Together, let’s spread comfort, support, and joy to those who may find this season particularly challenging.

For your drive, you can ask for donations of food, clothing, and/or supplies. Below are some examples of what our clients currently need!

Food donations:

  • shelf-stable milk or milk alternatives
  • canned goods (soup, vegetables, fruits, tuna)
  • pasta, rice, and grains
  • canned or dried beans
  • holiday-themed cookies and treats
  • cake or brownie mixes
  • hot cocoa or hot chocolate packets
  • coffee or tea bags
  • canned cranberry sauce
  • stuffing mix
  • instant mashed potatoes

Clothing donations:

  • winter coats
  • hats, mittens, and scarves
  • sweaters
  • sweatpants
  • warm socks

Supply donations:

  • cleaning supplies like sanitizing wipes, spray cleaners, etc.
  • laundry supplies like dryer sheets or laundry detergent
  • holiday supplies like wrapping paper, tape, and gift bags
  • household supplies like dish detergent, hand soap, paper towels, toilet paper etc.
  • baby supplies like diapers or baby wipes

You can also ask for gift cards! An easy way to help those in need, gift cards to places like Target, Walmart, Uber, or gas stations are incredibly appreciated, especially during the holiday season.

Below are some other ideas on how to keep your drive in line with the holiday spirit:

  • Use decorated boxes or containers at the drop-off site! Or give each box a theme, like Santa’s Pantry” for food items, “Warm Hearts” for clothing, and “Gifts of Necessity” for supplies.
  • Host a fun event alongside the drive such as a hot cocoa and cookie social!
  • Transform the donation site into a winter wonderland by decorating it with holiday lights, ornaments, and festive decorations!

At BCHG, we are so grateful for community support, especially during these cold months. Your donations directly impact the lives of community members in need. To schedule a donation drop-off, reach out to amcgill@bchg.org. If you have any questions or need more inspiration, head to our Hold a Drive page!


PS, be sure to tag us in any content you share on social media! Let’s make this holiday season brighter for everyone.

Written By: Hannah Borish

A November Collaboration with Free Spirit Bar

Looking to grab a drink somewhere local and fundraise at the same time? Look no further! This November, enjoy the “Hygge Hug” at Free Spirit to help support our mission here at BCHG.

A Fundraiser Drink to Warm Hearts

As November unfolds, ushering in colder nights and shorter days, we’ve discovered a unique haven in Buckingham: Free Spirit Zero Proof Bar, the sole alcohol-free bar and bottle shop in Bucks County. Beyond its charming exterior lies a space dedicated to warmth, community, and a meaningful cause.

Throughout November, savor the delightful “Hygge Hug” featured on the menu at Free Spirit. With a comforting blend of wholesome ingredients, the Hygge Hug combines brown butter rum alternative, vanilla, and hot spiced apple cider to warm your body and soul. Not only that, but you can sip blissfully knowing that your drink directly contributes to supporting BCHG programs. Every sip adds warmth to both your experience and our community.

Free Spirit: A Unique Local Experience

Free Spirit offers a diverse array of alcohol-free drinks, including hemp-infused options, and exquisite handcrafted home goods. What truly sets this local gem apart is its unwavering commitment to community betterment. Each month, Free Spirit crafts a special drink to benefit a different local organization. We’re excited to announce that BCHG has been chosen as the November beneficiary!

Transform Free Spirit Zero Proof Bar into your cozy retreat this November. Immerse yourself in the welcoming ambiance that wraps you in a sense of community and relaxation. Make the Hygge Hug an essential part of your visit, knowing that each indulgence contributes to a local cause.

Located at 4920 York Rd. Store 13, Buckingham, PA 18912, Free Spirit is not just a venue; it’s a hub for wellness, warmth, and giving. Join us in celebrating the incredible spirit of collaboration and community this November. Experience the unique blend of flavors and community support at Free Spirit Zero Proof Bar, your ultimate destination for warmth and fundraising in Bucks County.

Don’t miss out on contributing to local causes—visit Free Spirit today and make a difference one sip at a time!

Get Directions Here

Check out Free Spirit on Instagram!

BCHG Homepage

Written: Hannah Borish

Did you know October is National Book Month? As if we needed another reason to spend these autumn days cozied up in front of a fireplace with a cup of coffee and a good book!

If you’re searching for a new read, check out our team’s latest recommendations for some moving and motivating stories about home, hunger, and hope.

BCHG Recommends:

  • No Way Home: The Crisis of Homelessness and How to Fix It with Intelligence and Humanity by Christopher F. Rufo, Wayne H. Winegarden, Joseph Tartakovsky, and Kerry Jackson – “This book examines the causes of homelessness with a focus on unaffordable housing, poverty, mental illness, substance addiction, and legal reform.”
  • Braiding Sweetgrass by Robin Wall Kimmerer is a collection of stories which examine the way humans interact with the natural world.
  • The Poverty Paradox by Mark Robert Rank delves into why the wealthiest country in the world (the United States) also has the highest rate of poverty among industrialized countries and offers solutions on what we can do about it.
  • Changing the Face of Hunger by Tony Hall – “Hall’s book describes his humanitarian efforts in Ethiopia, where he saw world hunger up close, and his attempts to bring the problem to the attention of those in Washington, advocating for those who have no voice in global politics.”
  • Cooking with Scraps by Lindsay-Jean Hard provides easy-to-follow recipes using scraps most of us have in our kitchens, offering insight into ways to cook more with less.

We encourage you to explore the offerings at your local Bucks County Free Library – their website provides up-to-date information on their current stock and availability, allowing you to easily embark on a reading adventure this National Book Month.

So, as the autumn leaves fall and the air turns crisper, let these books be your companions, guiding you through stories that inspire, provoke thought, and perhaps even change the way you view the world.

Spread the word(s):

Read one of these books, or find another book that inspires you to fight against hunger and homelessness? Share a photo on Instagram and tag us for a chance to be featured on our page! Don’t forget to follow us @BucksCountyHousingGroup.

Happy reading!

BCHG Homepage

Written By: Hannah Borish

At Bucks County Housing Group, we understand that navigating the complexities of disability benefit income programs can be daunting, especially for those facing homelessness and serious health challenges, and we’re dedicated to breaking down these barriers and helping those in need access the assistance they deserve. One way we do this is through SOAR.

What is SOAR?

SOAR, which stands for SSI/SSDI Outreach, Access, and Recovery, is a program funded by the Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration (SAMHSA). SOAR is a lifeline for eligible adults and children who are either experiencing homelessness or at risk of homelessness and who also grapple with serious mental illness, medical impairments, and/or co-occurring substance use disorders. Our dedicated SOAR Benefits Specialist, funded by the Bucks County Housing and Community Development Department, is here to guide qualified individuals through the application process for disability benefit income programs.

Simplifying the Application Process

Applying for disability benefit income programs can be an arduous process. SOAR aims to simplify and streamline this process significantly. Applications submitted through SOAR not only receive expedited processing but are also crafted to present a more comprehensive view of the applicant, increasing the chance of approval. Our specialist becomes the applicant’s point of contact throughout the process, providing guidance every step of the way.

Who is Eligible for SOAR Benefits?

To be eligible, an individual must meet the following criteria:

  • Experiencing homelessness, as defined by HUD, which includes:
    • Being literally homeless
    • Exiting an institution after less than 90 days
    • Being at risk of homelessness within 14 days
  • Diagnosed with a serious mental or physical illness, characterized by:
    • 12 months of symptoms
    • Continued symptoms despite treatments
  • Unable to work at a substantial level due to illness

How to Get Started

If you are a professional and believe a client of yours qualifies for SOAR benefits, you can take these steps to help them access the program:

  • Review the Identifying SOAR Applicants sheet
  • Contact Social Security to check if the client already has an application in process or appeal
  • Complete the Bucks County CoC Referral Application
  • Submit completed referrals to SOAR@bchg.org

Get in Touch

If you have any questions about SOAR benefits, the referral process, or need a copy of the Referral Application, please don’t hesitate to reach out to our specialist at SOAR@bchg.org. We’re here to help you help our community members regain stability in their lives.

BCHG Homepage

Written by: Laura Ferreri

Hello! My name is Dominic DiFrancesco. This summer, I had the great fortune of working as a summer intern in the Marketing and Development Department of Bucks County Housing Group under the leadership of Amanda McGill.  

I am a rising second-year student studying Marketing at the Smeal College of Business and Vocal Performance at the College of Arts and Architecture at the Pennsylvania State University, University Park (“main”) Campus. I am also a member of the Schreyer Honors College and Penn State’s Presidential Leadership Academy. Ultimately, pairing my majors, I want to work in entertainment marketing and public relations.  

During my time at Bucks County Housing Group, I worked on social media, contributing to posts on Instagram, Facebook, Twitter, and LinkedIn. I worked toward the shared goal of growing engagement on these accounts as social media has become one of the most critical channels for effectively reaching audiences, raising awareness about BCHG’s mission, and garnering support (monetary or otherwise) to drive greater impact and success.  

I collaborated with other departments, and I worked on several projects including a keywords research project that delved into what people in the community were searching for the most in terms of our pantries and housing services, how we can best utilize this data to spread our message, and what that tells us about our community’s needs. I also worked to revamp branded materials including program one-pagers designed for clients and for donors, respectively. 

I contributed to the planning, development, and execution of BCHG’s first fundraising event in over two years at Neshaminy Creek Brewing Company on July 15. I helped manage in-person donations, relations with vendors, and I even performed at the event!  

But most of all, I had the chance to witness incredible people dedicating their time and talents to closing the door on hunger and homelessness in Bucks County. One of my responsibilities as a summer intern was to gather research and resources into a concise document outlining what hunger and homelessness looked like in Bucks County. One of the aspects I touched on in the paper was a misconception that Bucks County is affluent and thus is immune to the housing and hunger crisis. Unfortunately, this is not the case. Thousands in Bucks County cannot fill their own or their family’s plates every day due to a variety of factors. However, there is help. The dedicated staff of Bucks County Housing Group is a caring, selfless, and hardworking group, and I am honored to have been among them for a season.  

I firmly believe that my time working as a summer intern at Bucks County Housing Group has and will contribute to my future success. Learning the fundamentals of donor relations, digital marketing, and the intricacies of the nonprofit sector will be invaluable to me as I move forward in my education and my career. It has been an eye-opening experience and has piqued my interest in future work in the non-profit sector, knowing that at its core, the work is dedicated to helping people. As I move forward, I am eager to explore new ways to make a positive impact.  

Thank you to everyone at Bucks County Housing Group for welcoming me with such open arms and making this summer experience unforgettable, especially my Marketing and Department dream team member Hannah Borish. Finally, thank you to Amanda McGill for her direction and mentorship. Amanda showed a genuine interest in my growth and success beyond only how it relates to BCHG and made herself available to provide guidance and support whenever needed.  

In closing, I’m so grateful to have been able to intern at Bucks County Housing Group, and I encourage any prospective interns to reach out. It’s an experience you won’t forget.  

Written by: Dominic DiFrancesco

BCHG operates the largest and only professionally-run food pantry system in Bucks County. We have two brick-and-mortar pantries, one in Doylestown and one in Penndel, along with two mobile market vans that distribute food to places further from our permanent pantries. We rely heavily on donations to keep our pantries stocked and our communities fed.

If you’d like to help out, donations to our pantries can be made at the following locations and times:

Penndel: 349 Durham Road, Langhorne, PA 19047
Tuesdays from 10am-12pm

Doylestown: 470 Old Dublin Pike Doylestown, PA 18901
Wednesdays from 1:30-3:30

If you’re interested in making a larger contribution by holding a food drive, below is all the information you’ll need to get started!

What You Need:

  • Containers/boxes for donated items
  • A designated drop-off location with start and end dates and times
  • Publicity (via social media, flyers, etc.)

What to Ask for:

At BCHG, we prioritize healthy food options in our pantries by following the Healthy Pantry Initiative set up by Philabundance. Click here to learn more: https://www.philabundance.org/healthy-pantry-initiative/

With this in mind, please ask for healthy and fresh food donations such as the items below.

Proteins such as:

  • peanut butter
  • canned chicken, tuna, or salmon
  • canned or dried beans
  • lentils and peas

Fruits and vegetables that do not require refrigeration such as:

  • canned fruit or 100% fruit juice
  • tomatoes
  • carrots
  • bananas
  • oranges

Dairy such as:

  • shelf-stable milk or milk alternatives like oat, almond, or soy milk
  • dried powder milk

Grains such as:

  • rice
  • quinoa
  • pasta
  • oatmeal
  • breakfast
  • cereal

Other Items such as:

  • olive or canola oil
  • broths, lemon juice, or vinegar
  • nuts
  • crackers
  • condiments like ketchup and mayo

Where to Hold the Drive:

Any organization that will allow it! For example:

  • schools
  • businesses/office parks
  • neighborhoods
  • churches, etc.

Where to Bring the Donations:

Please drop off the donations at one of our pantries listed above. To schedule drop-offs outside of the designated hours, please call 215-750-4344 x 101.

As we continue our journey to alleviate hunger and uplift those in need, we are very grateful for community support. Every contribution to our food programs counts; if you prefer to make a monetary donation, you can easily scan the QR codes below.

Donate on PayPal:

Donate on our website:

If you would like to view this info as a printable flyer, please click here: https://www.canva.com/design/DAFpMIIMvjU/cMMIeeBLt6Ysodb1sVOPGQ/view?utm_content=DAFpMIIMvjU&utm_campaign=designshare&utm_medium=link&utm_source=publishsharelink

If you have any questions about organizing a drive or how to donate, please don’t hesitate to reach out to amcgill@bchg.org. Together, we can create a brighter, more nourished future for all.

Written By: Hannah Borish

We have some exciting news to share: we are relaunching our Apartment Partners program! By becoming an Apartment Partner, you help us help community members most in need through our Supportive Housing Program (SHP). People joining our SHP are generally facing the greatest risk of homelessness. BCHG’s Supportive Housing Program is the only program in the county that provides a fully furnished and stocked apartment for families to stay in at no cost for up to one year. We operate 23 units throughout the county that serve an average of 42 families per year. Most families come to us from the emergency shelter, with only their personal belongings. When a family moves into one of our units, we want to provide them with all the items they will need for daily living.

Our SHP apartments are currently experiencing a high amount of turnover, and we are thrilled that so many people are moving into more permanent housing; however, with that turnover comes the need to “turn over” the apartments themselves and prepare them for new families to move into…and that’s where you come in.

Our Apartment Partners program offers two levels of support: Unit Support and Family Support. You can be part of one or both. Unit Support helps us keep the apartments stocked for the next family that moves in. Providing Unit Support includes purchasing/replacing furniture, towels and linens, kitchen utensils, Amazon Wishlist items, “starter packs” of cleaning supplies, and more. Large items, such as furniture and appliances, are used from family to family and are only replaced when they are no longer functional. The average investment of being a Unit Support Partner is between $300-$1000 a year, though your contributions can of course be higher or lower.

Family Support directly helps the families who stay in our SHP units. During a family’s time with BCHG, our case managers work to help families return to a place of “normal” as their housing crisis resolves. Most of our families have been living in “survival mode” prior to coming to us, and we want to help them begin to thrive again. This looks different for each family, but there are some things that are universal; birthdays, holidays, school milestones. Providing Family Support includes helping to pay for those sports and extracurricular fees, holiday gifts, birthday boxes, car repairs, and more. The average annual investment of being a Family Support Partner is between $100-$1000, but again contributions are flexible.

To learn more about our new and improved program, click the link below, and if you or your group are interested in becoming an Apartment Partner, please email Amanda at amcgill@bchg.org.

Apartment Partners Program Info

Written by: Hannah Borish


How You Can Help Fight Hunger in Bucks County

Summer is here, and while it brings excitement for many, it also poses challenges for our food pantries. This season can be particularly tough as our stock levels tend to run low due to difficulties in securing food donations. While the demand for food assistance intensifies during these months, the support typically garnered during holidays and through school-drive initiatives diminishes. Compounded by the increasing costs of food and reductions in emergency SNAP benefits, the rising client need for food pantry services presents a challenge.

We have observed a steady and significant increase in the number of clients seeking assistance at our food pantries. In the month of May alone, over 550 unique households were served, providing vital support to 1,469 individuals a staggering 4,199 times. This figure has only grown in the month of June and is expected to rise as we enter July.

SNAP benefits, also known as the Supplemental Nutrition Assistance Program, is a federal assistance program in the United States. It provides eligible individuals and families with funds to purchase nutritious food. The program aims to alleviate food insecurity and improve access to healthy meals. Due to the COVID-19 pandemic, Pennsylvania provided temporary additional SNAP payments to recipients. These additional funds, typically averaging $95 or more, were crucial in supporting households facing food insecurity and mitigating the pandemic’s impact on vulnerable populations. However, in February, these extra benefits ended, resulting in decreased food assistance for many.

Furthering the struggle, food prices continue to rise due to factors including international inflation, labor costs, supply chain issues, and the ongoing conflict in Ukraine. The U.S. Department of Agriculture predicts a projected increase of 4.1% in food production costs for the year 2023. These food prices not only impact consumers, but also our food program’s ability to purchase food.

Bucks County Housing Group has witnessed a rise in clients struggling with homelessness or housing insecurity. The issue of homelessness almost always intersects with food insecurity, amplifying the urgency to provide consistent and reliable access to nourishing food.

The combination of these factors has created a significant gap that BCHG strives to bridge. We work hard to ensure that vulnerable individuals and families have access to essential sustenance. Our comprehensive approach to food security services ensures the issue of food access is addressed at every stage.

These challenges may seem overwhelming, but this is where your support really makes a difference! By increasing awareness of the ongoing need for food donations during the summer months, individuals, local businesses, and community organizations play a crucial role in ensuring that no one goes hungry. Every contribution, no matter how small, can make a significant impact in the lives of those struggling with food insecurity and homelessness.

There are many ways to help:

  1. Food Donations: Please consider donating either perishable or non-perishable food items. These contributions directly support our clients. Donations can be dropped off at our Penndel Pantry Tuesdays 10:00am – 12:00pm and our Doylestown Pantry Wednesday 1:30 – 3:30pm. To coordinate other donation times or food drives, please email amcgill@bchg.org.
  2. Financial Contributions: ​The best way to support our pantries currently is with monetary donations or gift cards to local grocery stores. These donations allow BCHG to purchase fresh produce, dairy products, and other perishable items, ensuring a balanced and nutritious food supply for our food pantries. Even a small contribution can go a long way in making a positive impact.
  3. Volunteer Support: Make a difference in your community by volunteering at BCHG’s food pantries or organizing food drives. Your time and skills can have a significant impact, helping to collect and distribute food to those in need.
  4. Spread the Word: Share the mission of BCHG through social media, community newsletters, local events, or just tell a friend about us! Raising awareness is key to expanding our impact and reaching more individuals and families in need.

We are facing a decline in food donations and an increase in demand at our food pantries. This presents a pressing challenge, but one we are ready to face. We are dedicated to providing food assistance to all community members who turn to our pantries. To reach that goal, we need your help. Please consider supporting us and our mission to close the door on hunger in Bucks County!

Share our mission by following along!

Instagram: @buckscountyhousinggroup

Facebook: Bucks County Housing Group

Twitter: @housing4all

LinkedIn: Bucks County Housing Group

Written By: Dominic DiFrancesco


The Disproportionate Impact of Food and Housing Insecurity on the LGBTQIA+ Community 

June is National Pride Month, a time to celebrate all colors of love and reflect on the history of the LGBTQIA+ community in our country. While Pride Month is mainly honored through bright and fun events like parades and parties, it is also a bleak reminder of the hatred, hardships, and disproportionate challenges that members of the LGBTQIA+ community have faced throughout history and still face today. According to the U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development (HUD), these challenges are often caused by different social, economic, and systemic factors, such as discrimination, family rejection, and being at a higher risk for mental challenges. Unfortunately, members of the LGBTQIA+ community face discrimination in many areas of life, and housing/food security is no exception. In general, LGBTQIA+ adults report significantly higher rates of hunger and homelessness than the general population. 

Housing Insecurity

The Williams Institute at UCLA’s School of Law published a study in 2020 that found that, compared to cisgender heterosexual individuals, members of the LGBTQIA+ community have higher rates of poverty, lower rates of homeownership, and higher rates of homelessness. The report found that 17% of sexual minority adults reported experiencing lifetime homelessness; this number is almost three times higher than the percentage of the general population who reported experiencing lifetime homelessness (6%). The study also found that more than 70% of heterosexual, cisgender adults own their own homes, while less than half of LGBTQIA+ adults own their own homes. Other Williams Institute studies have found that homeownership is even lower among LGBTQIA+ racial minorities and transgender people. 

In the housing market, LGBTQIA+ individuals are often mistreated by online renters, mortgage lenders, and homeless shelters and services. “Stigma and discrimination create or exacerbate housing instability for LGBT people across their lives, from family rejection of LGBT youth to discrimination in the rental market and mortgage industry to harassment at senior living facilities,” (Williams Institute). Real-life examples of this discrimination include housing providers not renting or selling to same-sex couples, realtors refusing to show houses to a transgender individual, and a leasing manager at a 55+ community rejecting a tenant’s request to add his same-sex partner to his lease, stating, in writing, that “the community only accepts married couples in unions between one man and one woman,” (HUD)

Food Insecurity

The same discrimination and disproportionate numbers can be found when looking at food security among the LGBTQIA+ community. According to the Household Pulse Survey conducted between July and August of 2021, more than 13% of LGBTQIA+ adults reported living in a home where there was often not enough to eat, almost double that of non-LGBTQIA+ adults (7%). Furthermore, a Williams Institute report published in 2020 revealed that the number of LGBTQIA+ individuals who reported not having enough food to eat that year was more than double that of the general population. Not only do members of the queer community face hunger more often than heterosexual, cisgender adults, but they also reported often feeling unwelcome at food pantries and places that were supposed to help them. 

How to Help

So, what can we do to help? At Bucks County Housing Group, our mission is to make food and permanent housing more accessible to everyone, regardless of who they love or how they identify. We work toward this goal through various housing programs like supportive housing, rapid rehousing, housing counseling, and food programs like our pantries, mobile markets, and community gardens.  

None of this work would be possible without the support of community members like you. If you’re able, please help us on our mission to end hunger and homelessness in Bucks County through any or all of the methods below: 

Volunteer

Donate

Hold A Drive

Share our mission by following along!
Instagram: @buckscountyhousinggroup
Facebook: Bucks County Housing Group
Twitter: @housing4all

Lastly, be sure to stay up to date on local news and updates impacting the LGBTQIA+ community. 

Written By: Hannah Borish