Women & Children, Youth, Families/Mujeres y Ninos, Jovenes, Familias
The Primavera Foundation provides pathways out of poverty through safe, affordable housing, workforce development, and neighborhood revitalization.
Bridges Counseling One of Tucson’s leading, state-licensed outpatient clinics addressing domestic violence, DUI, and alcohol/drug abuse needs, we offer specialized expertise, services, and two locations to provide you the counseling and skills you require. Our professional staff includes licensed psychotherapists, and alcohol/drug abuse counselors. We provide a variety of services to adults, families, and couples. With two locations to serve you 5390 E. Pima St. (520) 320-1595 and 5669 N Oracle Rd. (520) 408-3247
Z Mansion 288 N. Church Ave. Free clinic each Sun., 9 am – 12 pm. No prescriptions. No recetas.
Resilient Health What is resilience? It’s the ability to bounce back, adapt and keep moving forward when life gets tough!
Our Resiliency Experience creates a safe place for you to learn the tools to get through the challenges in your life. We believe resilience is personal, and our program gives you the opportunity to choose activities and therapies that specifically help you. (877) 779-2470
Connections Health Solutions Too many times have we seen thousands of people struggling with mental health or substance use end up in the emergency department or jail because there was no other option. As behavioral health crisis leader, we have created a safe environment for people to seek the help they deserve. We welcome everyone, regardless of history or current circumstance. No exceptions. No judgment. By providing immediate access to care and by connecting people to benefits and community resources, we have created a system that puts people on the journey to recovery. Find a location Phoenix (602) 416-7600 Tucson (520) 301-2400
Coordinated Entry is your way home: assessment and referral to the right housing assistance based on applicants’ needs. La entrada coordinada es su camino a casa: evaluacion y referencia a la asistencia de vivienda adecuada en funcion de las necesidades de los solicitantes.
Youth (Ages 18-24)
Mobile Access Points
AT RISK OF HOMELESSNESS WITHING 1-14 DAYS
Find resources online at: Encuentre recursos en linea en: www.pimacountyhelp.org Or visit any Coordinated Entry Site
Arizona @ Work Job Centers Arizona DES and American Job Centers
ARIZONA@WORK is the statewide workforce development network that helps employers of all sizes and types recruit, develop and retain the best employees for their needs. For job seekers throughout the state, we provide services and resources to pursue employment opportunities.
Tucson and Pima County Eviction Prevention/Rental Assistance and Utility Relief Program This program offers both Landlords/Property Managers AND Tenants the opportunity to begin the application process and requires both parties to provide information, documentation and agree to mutual resolution for housing stability. Open communication is highly encouraged between both parties, to expedite the process and recognize that we are all in this together. If unable to apply online call (831) 292-4308
Home Repair Assistance Pima County’s newly re-branded Home Repair Program for Children and Their Families provides limited-time, grant-funded home repairs addressing lead-based paint, and other home-related hazards, to make your home safer for your kids and family.
Southwest Fair Housing Council (SWFHC)
SWFHC offers full service fair housing enforcement services to clients throughout Arizona. SWFHC conducts ongoing research in the community to determine local fair housing practices. Additionally, SWFHC investigates individual claims of housing discrimination and assist clients in filing fair housing complaints with the appropriate agency. A complainant is seven times more likely to achieve a positive resolution in a fair housing complaint by going through a fair housing agency like SWFHC than when filing independently.
The Fair Housing Act protects people from discrimination in any housing transaction or service on the basis of race, color, national origin, religion, sex, disability, or familial status. Arizona residents may also be protected under local ordinances on the bases of sexual orientation, gender identity, age, ancestry, and marital status depending on where they live.
The Pima Tucson Homebuyer’s Solution Program provides 3%, 4% or 5% down payment assistance. This program is made possible by the Industrial Development Authorities of the County of Pima and the City of Tucson, Arizona.
If you do not expect to become homeless within 14 days, and need assistance with rent or utilities, please use the resources below. Public libraries provide Internet access. Si no espera quedar sin hogar dentro de los 14 dias, y necesita ayuda con el alquiler, los servicios publicos, utilice los recursos abajo. Las bibilotecas publicas brindan acceso a Internet. www.pimacountyhelp.org/Resources.html www.211arizona.org or 1 (877) 211-8661
Pima County Affordable Housing Bond Program In May 2004, the voters of Pima County approved General Obligation Bonds in the amount of $10,000,000 for the purpose of funding the Pima County Affordable Housing Bond Program. Non-profit corporations, units of government and licensed builders in the private sector through an open and continuous application process may request bond funds for the development of affordable housing units. For more information contact Marcos Ysmael, Program Manager (520) 724-2460
Caridad Community Meals Community Meals make it easy for people in need to access nutritious meals and connect with others at meal sites. All of our Meal Sites serve anyone in need of a meal, and are often happy to help someone find appropriate community resources.
Summer Food Service Program Children and teens ages 18 and younger can receive free meals at participating locations throughout the state. You can get meals from any site, find one close to you.
Note: Federally-funded food banks usually require photo ID. Faith-based food pantries may not.
Los bancos de alimentos con fondos federales generalmente requieren una identificación con foto. Las despensas de comida basadas en la fe no pueden.
Primavera Casa Palmona (Women Only) Open Monday – Wednesday and Friday, 8:00 am – 12:30 pm . The Casa Paloma Women’s Program provides transitional housing for up to 9 women at a time. The Program also acts as a drop-in center for women only. For more information contact The Primavera Foundation or visit the The Primavera Foundation website. Call (520) 882-0802 for directions
Public Housing and Section 8 Housing Vouchers Waiting list is currently closed. When it reopens, apply online at https://www.tucsonaz.gov/hcd/housing
Wings for Women To empower homeless and impoverished women and children to overcome despair and lead self-sustainable and productive lives (520) 406-6345
Double Up Food Bucks TAKE HOME MORE FRUITS & VEGGIES WITH DOUBLE UP FOOD BUCKS! Spend $1 with your SNAP/EBT Card and get $1 FREE to spend on Arizona-grown fruits & veggies, dried beans, and edible plants and seeds with Double Up Food Bucks – now with no daily limit! Find out how Double Up works at farmers markets, grocery stores, and everywhere else below.
Sun Tran Economy Fares (Except Sun Express routes) visit www.suntran.com/fares reduced.php for guidelines/application. $2 processing fee plus cost of monthly pass. Submit application to the Special Services Office.
Pases de autobùs de bajo ingreso de Sun Tran visite www.suntran.com/fares reduced.php para ver las pautas y obtener una solicitud. $2 màs el costo del pase mensual. Enviar solicitud a:
Special Services Office/Oficina de Servicios Especiales (520) 791-4100 35 W. Alameda (SW corner of Stone), M-F 8 am – 4 pm closed holidays. (esquina SW de Stone), L-V 8 am – 4 pm feriados cerrados.
Tucson Pima Collaboration to End Homelessness (TPCH) is on a mission to prevent and end youth homelessness in Pima County. To accomplish this, we are working to elevate youth power in choice in decision-making at the individual, organizational, and system level. We invite you to join us by emailing https://tpch.net/youth/
Sunshine Behavioral Health Resources for Homeless and Runaway Youth As hard as it is for homeless adults, teens who live on the streets face even greater challenges. Runaway teenagers enter a world that’s filled with uncertainty, danger, and a limited ability to earn a living or provide for basic necessities. Each teen’s situation is different and so are their respective needs. Programs for homeless and runaway youth are designed to provide the level of support and services needed to help teens find safe and secure living conditions as well as help for the family, when possible. Call 24/7:1 (855) 929-1481
CODAC‘s Step Forward Provides youth (ages 13-17) a treatment option for substance abuse, mental health education. Accepts insurance and AHCCCS. Grant funding is available for youth who do not have insurance. Offers individual, family, and group counseling. Santa Rosa Neighborhood Center 1080 S. 10th Ave (Corner of 22nd St and 10th Ave) Tucson AZ (520) 202-1840
Start your Recovery Our goal is to offer people a single source of relatable, reliable information at any stage of their recovery journey. StartYourRecovery.org provides helpful information for people who are dealing with substance use issues — and their family members, friends, and co-workers, too. We know that there is no one-size-fits-all solution to the challenges faced by those who misuse alcohol, prescription or illegal drugs, or other substances, and we aim to break through the clutter to help people at any stage of recovery. (800) 662-4357
Tu Nidito 3922 N Mountain Ave. Tucson AZ. Support groups/counseling for youth (ages 3.5 to 18 years) who are grieving the death of a loved one. Services for youth who have parent(s) with a serious medical condition. (520) 322-9155
CODAC’s Step Forward 1080 S. Tenth Ave Tucson Az. Provides youth (ages 13-17) a treatment option for substance abuse, mental health concerns, HIV testing and counseling, and health education. Accepts insurance and AHCCCS. Grant funding is available for youth who do not have insurance. Offers individual, family, and group counseling. (520) 202-1840
Southern AZ Center Against Sexual Assault Cental: 1600 N. Country Club South: 101 W. Irvington, Office 4-A 24-hr Crisis Line for victims/’survivors of secual assault, molestation incest, and rape. Walk-in visits for advocacy service 8 am – 5 pm. Services available in Spanish and English. Staff of trained nurses to provide medical exams after a sexual assault. Counseling for youth ages 12 and up. Central: (520) 327-7273 South: (520) 434-0195
Pima County Victim Services 32 N Stone Ave. Tucson AZ The Victim Services Division’s mission is to support, educate, and empower victims of crime to seek justice that strengthens and rebuilds their lives. Victim Services advocates assist and provide support to victims at crime scenes, right after an incident has occurred, and as a victim navigates the criminal justice system. Victims can receive information on community resources, have in-person support at court hearings and be comforted, emotionally, by an advocate through the Victim Services Division. (520) 740-5525
Veterans 4 Veterans Empowering Veterans, Active & Transitioning Military, Spouses & Their Families
Make the Connection is an online resource designed to connect Veterans, their family members and friends, and other supporters with information, resources, and solutions to issues affecting their lives.
Camp Southern Ground Our veteran programs are both founded on the premise that when men and women enlist to protect our country, we have an obligation to honor their service and sacrifice, and care for them upon their return home. Warrior Week and Warrior PATHH are specifically dedicated to serving post-9/11 veterans struggling with transition to life after military service, as well as those struggling with PTSD, depression, anxiety, and/or combat stress.
Disabled Veteran Empowerment Network (DVEN) DVEN’s mission is to identify veteran organizations that are providing genuine support to the veteran community and provide monetary support to those programs.
Fort Lowell One Stop Satellite Provides employment assistance and training to adults, veterans, youth, and others with serious barriers to employment including dislocated workers. Services include occupational and vocational training, job search training, employment counseling, basic education programs, and job search assistance. Offers the use of computers with Internet access, fax machines, copiers, and telephones for job search purposes only. May also provide assistance with transportation, child care, counseling, minor medical services, clothing for work or training, and referrals to other agencies.(520) 638-2230
Pima Community College Programs for Kids and Teens When it comes to kids and teens, it’s important to make learning enjoyable. We offer youth programs to encourage children in our community to have fun while building academic skills and learning about a variety of career options. (520) 206-4500
Tucson Parks and Recreation became a recognized department in November of 1961. It was initiated through the passage of a Charter amendment which combined the Recreation Division and the Parks Division from Public Works. Today, the City of Tucson Parks and Recreation Department provides a variety of parks, recreation facilities, and program experiences equitably throughout the community. Programs are developed and maintained to the highest quality, ensuring a safe environment with exceptional service resulting in the development of lifetime customers. Services demonstrate a positive economic investment through partnerships with other service providers, both public and private, ensuring a high quality of life for Tucsonans of all ages and abilities. Phone: (520) 791-4873 Class Registration:(520) 791-4877
Tucson Indian Center The Tucson area has long been the traditional site for Indian settlements. From the Archaic and Hohokam Indians to the Tohono O’odham and Yaqui, the waters of the Santa Cruz River and the surrounding fertile land attracted desert-dwelling tribes. Shortly after World War II, local Indians felt there was a need for an organization of their own to provide services for health, housing, education, counseling, and recreation. To pursue this goal a Native American Club was organized in 1957. In 1963, the Club became incorporated as the American Indian Association, doing business as the Tucson Indian Center. For decades, the Center has offered youth and elderly programs, job services, adult and youth education programs, cultural activities, and emergency assistance. (520) 337-3077