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ABSTRACT

This project focuses on the issues involved with homelessness in America and looks at ways to

combat current problems with transitional housing for individuals or families in need of basic support services in order to get back to a stable and independent state. The main purpose is to look at what does and does not work in housing assistance facilities and construct a co-operative program that will work toward moving individuals out of poverty and dependency cycles through support, rehabilitation, and skills training in a positive Architectural atmosphere; this will lead into job placement and eventually permanent housing. This project also focuses on how Architecture can positively affect an individual’s attitude and success in these difficult scenarios.


PROGRAM SITE PRECEDENT RESEARCH


PROGRAM

Square Footage

Entry lobby / reception area public restrooms open spaces / passage ways

1500 500 10000 12000

Living single person efficiency two bedroom family unit

50 @ 350 ea. 17500 50 @ 900 ea. 45000 62500

Educational class rooms work shops art / design studios mechanics / construction yard

5 @ 500 ea. 2500 3 @ 600 ea. 1800 2 @ 400 ea. 800 2500 7600

Well Being chapel medical / clincal space gymnasium / work out space sports & recreation fields / courts

500 1500 2000 5000 9000

computer lab day care laundry / mail room

750 1000 250 2000

Support


PROGRAM

Square Footage

Administrative reception director's office staff offices

200 250 10 @ 150 ea.

intern work spaces

5 @ 75 ea.

1500

conference room copy room / storage staff kitchen / lounge restroom archives

375 400 150 200 75 150 3300

Communal community park raised box gardening dog park sheltered space

20000 1000 1000 5000 27000

Other parking mechanical storage / utility loading dock

TOTAL

4000 700 1500 1000 7200

130600


The program is broken down into 8 basic parts: Entry, Living, Educational, Well-Being, Support,

Administrative, Communal, and Other. Entry includes basic lobby and reception space for visitors and first time guests to check in and gain information on the facilities. This is where individuals can figure out their role in the community there, be it as a contributing member of the transitional population, potentional intern or faculty position, or volunteer & donation opportunities. Living will be broken up into two types of housing typologies arranged into three different sectors; single bedroom efficiencies and two-bedroom family units, with the family units as their own section, and the efficiencies divided in half into men’s and women’s divisions. Each sector will have other programmatic pieces separating them from one another, and will be given different entrances. While the community as a whole will work together in many ways, there are still certain segregational methods required and used to ensure safety. Educational entails the parts of the program used to help teach individuals basic knowledge and skills that will help them attain a steady-paying job. Class rooms will provide fundamental education and GED preparation; work shops will focus on specific guidance such as resume building and interview etiquette; an outdoor space will be designated for various mechanical skills and tools training as well as other more hands on vocational studies; finally, art studios will help teach individuals how to channel their energy into positive and creative mediums. Well-Being denotes those parts of the program that promote physical, emotional, and spiritual welfare. A small clinic located on the edge of the property services both the transitional community as well as the surrounding neighborhood; an indoor gymnasium with weight training equipment encourages individuals to maintain their own health as much as possible; an outdoor recreation center offers physical activity and relationship building through sports. Support facilities such as day care services, computer lab, and laundry amenities aid individuals with day-to-day necessities while simultaneously facilitating job opportunities through internet and phone access, child care during job search and interviews, and a personal mailing address for important documents or employers to be able to reach them.


The Administrative suite contains all the office space for the Empowerment Center.

A

portion of this space is reserved for interns and individuals devoted to long-term volunteer services. The Empowerment Center will reach out to the community, surroundings businesses, and local schools and colleges for persons interested in lending a hand to those who need and learning valuable life and business lessons. Communal space involves those parts of the program located outside in the main park. Different homeless individuals have different levels of comfort, and having a secure outdoor space with varying sheltered areas gives newcomers a less committed but still safe place to sleep outside instead of on the streets or in dangerous more public spaces over night. During the day, this space is equipped with gardening opportunities for individuals to use as either supplemental food options or simply therapeutic exercises. Since many homeless people have pets with them as companions and security on the streets, the park has a section fenced off for dogs to play outside together also. Other refers to the back end of the program, housing the more private programmatic pieces such as mechanical, storage, and utility spaces. With a live/work system, much of this space is still used by individuals living on campus temporarily carrying out their particular job or task at that time. The idea behind every aspect of the program is to promote accountable, positive communal living, whether it be educational, recreational, or occupational.

O

E

C A S

L WB EDU


Located in East Downtown Houston, this site is in the middle of a growing sector of the city with ris-

ing infrastructure, residential, and entertainment amenities. At the same time, the upper East End is mainly warehouses and vacant lots, lending itself to large amounts of available space and lower costs. Choosing a site adjacent to Downtown means easy use of public transportation for commuting to and from jobs or obligations, while also being stationed in close proximity to the highest concentration of homeless in the Houston area. A city’s downtown normally has the largest amount of homeless at any given time, largely due to density and abundance of public urban space.

The site is bordered on the West by downtown across from US Hwy 59, on the North by the historic MyersSpalti Manufacturing Plant across Runnels Street (now the Alexan Lofts), on the East by more diverse warehousing district across Navigation Boulevard, and on the South by another complex of apartments across Canal St. An active rail line lies directly next to the site on the West cutting Canal street in half, lending to moments of high noise pollution on the site in addition to an even more industrial character.


The building at the Northeast corner of the site is vacant, and is an optimal location for a potential

corner grocery or clinic that could serve both the empowerment center as well as the surrounding community. The building at the Southeast corner of the site is the Canal St. Art Gallery, and inspires possibilities for collaboration between the empowerment center and the local prominent art scene present in the area.

300’ 200’

650’ 100’ 350’

140,000 SF


Recognizing other already existent facilities in the area, such as homeless support, medical,

educational, and correctional, has helped to determine the exact location of this project. By addressing the known complimentary facilities and their proximities, the program and site can change in size and shape to cater to the existing fabric of the city.

Being close to or at the very l east aware of alternative homeless support facilities results in better

communication between facilities, faster transfer of assistance between facilities or to individuals in need, and an overall coherence of mission and spirit. By being located near to medical facilities more convenient access to better urgent care and medical assistance for all persons at the site, as well as a smaller clinic or medical center on site that can act as a satellite of a larger, more capable medical facility. Proximity to educational facilities means potential for volunteer teachers and professors to come help individuals at the empowerment center with any thing from basic education topics to earning their G.E.D or even a college degree that will assist them in finding a good quality job. Finally, being positioned in the vicinity of correctional facilities such as the Harris county jail downtown gives homeless persons an optional place to find food, shelter, and stability that does not require in turn giving up any fundamental civil liberties.

SITE

current homeless support facilities current medical facilities

current educational facilities current correctional facilities


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Public & Institutional

Single-Family Residential

Transportation & Utility

Multi-Family Residential

Park and Open Spaces

Commercial

Undeveloped

Office

Agriculture Production

Industrial

Unknown

Location Map

City of Houston Planning & Development GIS Services Division Date: November, 2008 420 210

0

420

840

1,260

1,680 Feet

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COHGIS data is prepared and made available for general reference purposes only and should not be used, or relied upon for specific applications, without independent verification.The City of Houston neither represents, nor warrants COHGIS data accuracy, or completeness, nor will the City of Houston accept liability of any kind in conjunction with its use. pj 14356


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Montrose Station

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GRAUSTARK YUPON

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Downtown Transit Center

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GOSTIC

CARTER

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Shepherd Station

PERSA

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BAYLOR

PRINCETON

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MARSHALL

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EASTMAN

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MC COMB

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CLEVELAND

LOMAX

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PO

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Boundary Station

MO

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Kirby Station

REVERE

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COLQUITT

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MO

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Kashmere Transit Center

#

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North Corridor Office

PAYNE SAGE

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HICKS

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59 £ ¤

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BRANARD

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FAIRHOPE

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STELLA LINK

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FAIRVIEW

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Moody Park Station

S

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MISSOURI

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STUDE

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! Cavalcade Station !

PATTON

MELWOOD

BENNINGTON

LINDER

WOODARD

GRIFFIN

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WEAVER

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RINER

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CRITTENDEN

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DENMARK

SPENCE

ENGLISH

SUE

JOYCE

45 § ¦ ¨

FUGATE

PIZER

KAY

EVA

KING

TARLEY

MILWAUKEE

ENGLISH

AMUNDSEN

GARDNER

FUGATE

7TH

KOEHLER

LEXINGTON

BARBARA

CLIO

PENN

YORKSHIRE

VAUGHN

IRELAND TRONEWOOD

JUNE

PLAAG

WORTHINGTON

PRESLEY

BRAGG EUEL

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FAIRBANKS

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RICHMOND

BELLEFONTAINE

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EN

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SACKETT

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PITTSBURGH

PETTIT

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LAURA KOPPE

KEELAND

SADLER

610

! Graceland Station !

MATHIS

ALGREGG

§ ¦ ¨

KELLEY

LOUISE

10

GIBSON

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RICHTON

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DUKE

12 1/2

8TH

ALOE

ND

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LESTER

BE

MERCER

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Edloe Station

SAINT

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D

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SPENCER ELI

SCOTLAND

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WEST POINT

COMMUNITY OO

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LEXINGTON

KERN

WINSTON

FIRNAT

CRESTON FRISCO LINDALE KING

Melbourne Station

EICHWURZEL

LINK

4TH

DICKSON

DEL MONTE

ELLA LEE

59 £ ¤

SERVICE

23RD

WIMBERLY

SHERWICK

BOSTIC

CROSSTIMBERS

BENNINGTON

FRISCO

27TH

S

FIE LD

MANN

MC CLELLEND

DOGWOOD

! !

STYERS

WESTFORD

HOHL

SENIOR

SENIOR

WYTE

TIDFORD

COLLEY

PERSIMMON

MC DANIEL

DORCHESTER

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6 1/2

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Heights Transit Center

#

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PLYMOUTH

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ANGLIN

POST

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15TH

11TH

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29TH

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24TH

APACHE

TURNER

TIDFORD

HURLEY

BOSTIC

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32 1/2

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AURORA 25TH

10 1/2

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West Loop Park & Ride

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UTAH

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ABERDEEN MERRICK

DRUMMOND

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Weslayan Station

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BRAEWICK

DUNLAP

ALBURY

WARM SPRINGS

NS EE

DUMFRIES

HUMMINGBIRD

BEVIS

FOXWOOD

DR

PLUMB

LULA

PINE

IMOG

WR

SWARTHMORE CASE

37TH 36TH 35TH

34TH

7 1/2

PETTY

EARL

ROBINHOOD

RILEY

PHIL

VERONE

610

OVERBROOK

NOTTINGHAM

RUSKIN

IONE

MAGNOLIA

EVERGREEN

§ ¦ ¨

HOLLY

HER

CH LO

YARWELL WINGTON

LYMBAR

LAS PALMAS DREXEL

B

2ND

5TH

QU

BRAESMONT

ASHCROFT

GLENFIELD

LARKWOOD

GALLO

RICEVILLE SCHOOL

PEMBRIDGE

BELLBROOK

BOB WHITE

BENNING

SUFFOLK

1ST

5TH

KIT

PAISLEY

CHEENA

BRIARBEND

SANFORD

GRAPE

HEAT BRAES

OASIS

D

WESLAYAN

B

MAPLERIDGE

FERRIS

BURDI NE

ALBURY

OO

WILLOWBEND

SPELLMAN

ACACIA

LIVE OAK

BRAESW

RUTHERGLENN VALKEITH DUMFRIES

ING BIR D BANK SID E CLARIDGE

DARNELL

ALLEY BRAESV OOD

MULBERRY

JAQUET

2ND

3RD

MULLINS LANDSDOWNE

NTIAC

BRAESMONT

PO

DUNLAP

HE R

HOWARD

Newcastle Station

3RD

2ND

3RD

MULLINS

RAMPART

RENWICK

INDIGO

CAVERSHAM

WESTLANE

POST OAK

Bellaire Station

ROYALTON

7TH

ATWELL

ALDER

WOODSTOCK

CAREW

PARK

OLEANDER

CAREW

GRAPE

WILLOWICK

WESTCREEK

MC CUE

ROYALTON

LAUREL WILLOW

MAPLE

SW BRAE

OD

KIAM

LOCKE

ARNOLD

38TH

30TH

BRINKMAN

BEALL

COUCH

NAUTS

SEASPRAY

TU

KANSAS

SK EL

PIPING ROCK

DRAKE

ONN MARLOWE

MILTON

BEECH

CHASE

MA CHILDRESS STER WE

TENNYSON

ELM

HUISACHE

MIMOSA

ARIEL

BISS

NANCY

LARCH

HOLT

HOLLY

JASON

ET

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POCAHONTAS

RANDALL

BEVIS

GUESE HACKETT

POST OAK PARK

HILLHURST

SAGE

RICE

WILLOW FLORENCE

SHEPHERD

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ROSSLYN

POST OAK

POST OAK

RIN

CHETWOOD

LAUREL

SUE BARN

ALBA

GOLF

ROSSLYN

WISTER

! ! ! Cummins Station !

NORFOLK

LAW

TEAS

LINDEN

JESSAMINE

GRAND LAKE

CAREW

WYNNWOOD GROVEWOOD

D

SAN FELIPE

ELLA LEE

PURDUE

MERRIE WAY

LOCUST

OO

WICKERSHAM

! !

! !

OAKDALE

OLYMPIA

ESSEX

INGERSOLL MERWIN

Bellaire Transit Center

#

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HUMM

WARING

BEECH

HUISACHE

IMOGENE

BRINKMAN

GOLF

DS

APOLLO

ELLA

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RO

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BURT

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14 1/2

14TH

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BEECH

ARIEL

DUNSMERE

BERSEY

CANDLETREE

BERSEY

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KURY LINDYANN CINDY

KATY

CHEVY

39TH

31 1/2

31ST

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ODDO

40 1/2

40TH

MARATHON

17TH 16TH

KATY

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41ST

41ST

ORIOLE

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CHARNWOOD NORHAM

Northline Transit Center

THERON

RIGGS

KNIGHT DUFF

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JULIA

NEYLAND

42ND

18TH

15 1/2

DROXFORD

GROVEWOOD

LW KNOL

TAMARISK

ASPEN

DARNELL

21ST

EUREKA

KAT

PIPING ROCK

IVANHOE

! !

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STUEBNER AIRLINE

TUSKEGEE

MAXROY

WHEATLEY

BUNDICK

MAXROY

CEBRA

EASTER

WYNNWOOD

43RD

FIRNAT

WARNER

DOVERSIDE

PALMYRA VAN MOLAN SIMSBURY

BARKLEY

FIRNAT

SPARKS

SPARKS

TURNER

COLLEY IN

HECTOR

HECTOR

TIM

ALDO N

AL D

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MEADOW LEA

# ! !

TURNER

HEANEY

PENNINGTON

FICHTER

LYERLY

JERRY

20TH 19TH VOGUE

N AR

SHETLAND

! !

IMPERIAL

PARWILL

WIGTON

PORTAL

BENNING SPELLMAN

KURY

WILD INDIGO

CHESTNUT

CHIMNEY ROCK

MULLINS

ROBINDELL

SANDPIPER

PORTAL

23RD

CINDY

NORA'S

CRAVENS LUTHER

PENWAY

MEADOW LEA

Northline Station

MUNFORD

HAVERHILL

MINIMAX

WHITNEY

44TH

33RD

24TH

21ST

ENTRANCE

JUDALON

ELM WOODLAWN PALMETTO

ATWELL

QUEBEC

CANTRELL

SANDPIPER

CHEENA LYMBAR

CREEKBEND

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OLD KATY

DEVON

HIDALGO

WINDSWEPT

EDITH

VALKEITH DUMFRIES

ST

44TH

BLUEBERRY 42ND

30TH

! !

! !

Richmond Station

BEVERLY HILL

32ND

STONECREST

26TH

TOLEDO

! !

ALABAMA

ALDER

ASHCROFT

ROOKIN

RUTHERGLEN

YARWELL WIGTON

QUAIL MEADOW

AT

POST OAK

PINE SHADOWS

ALDER

RAMPART

WESTWARD

RUTHERGLENN VALKEITH

PAISLEY

AM

27TH

22ND

WILLOWBY

Northwest Transit Center

! !

BROWNWAY

N BARRINGTO

Gulfton Station

WESTWARD

LARKWOOD

BOB WHITE

BAYOU BRIDGE

! !

West Alabama Station

GULFTON

GRAPE

KULDELL

610

! !

! !

FAYETTE

MAYFAIR

BEECHNUT

EL TE NH

34TH

PICNIC

TILBURY

Guilford Court Station

GLENMONT

HORNWOOD

AE S HE

JE

E

TANNEHILL

STORY

COMPTON

BERING

UNITY

CH

REAMER

§ ¦ ¨

12TH

GUILFORD

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L

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BROOKTREE

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INWOOD

GREEN ASH

EVERGREEN

BIRDWOOD

MALL

PASKET

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ASHBROOK

DARNEL

M OK

PORTWEST

WYNDEN

San Felipe Station

NAVARRO

39TH

SARA ROSE

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MA

GREENRIDGE

BRIARHURST

BRIAR RIDGE

QUE

GARDEN OAKS

WAKEFIELD

31ST

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TRUMAN

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41ST

ANSBURY

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HEANEY BURBANK LUTHER

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BURRESS

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MC COLLOUGH

EL CAMINO

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SILBER

SHERBROOKE

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NANTUCKET

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BOS

DE MOSS

GRAPE

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CEDAR CREEK

DELORES

ALETHEA

GRAPE

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LAZYBROOK

Uptown Park Station

JESSAMINE

CAREW

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MC ALLISTER

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EDGEMOOR

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Ambassador Way Station

BEVERLY HILL

SYLMAR

BALBO

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Four Oaks Station

DEL MONTE

WINSOME

HAZEN

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FONDREN BANKSIDE

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THONIG

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E

N

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THORNTON

HURST

OLYMPIA

LEADER

DU BARRY

LOU ELLEN

TC

PATRICK

HOHLDALE

DELZ

LEHMAN

42ND

EBONY

WILDE ROCK

11TH

CHEVY CHASE

SCRIBNER

BUD

£ ¤

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DONOVAN

LA MONTE

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ALE

ASCOT

20TH

Northwest Transit Center Station

WICKERSHAM

BR

BRAES DALE

ALBIN

DG RI

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CAREW

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ASH OAK

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NORTHERN

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ROSAMOND SURRATT

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HAMILTON

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18TH

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AN

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43RD

RAMUS

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Hillcroft Transit Center

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DE

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Hillcroft Transit Center Station

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REDDING

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AMBERLY

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MOBU

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LEADER

CR

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COTTAGE OAK

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PRELIMINARY MASSING STUDY ADMINISTRATIVE SUPPORT EDUCATIONAL

COMMUNAL

LIVING PARKING

OTHER

ENTRY

WELL BEING


Almost every homeless transitional housing facility has very successful programmatic responses to

the issues, but lacks any significant Architectural statement. In contrast to that, almost every successful precedent of social housing has significantly inspirational Architectural design and presence, but they do not cater programmatically to the homeless exclusively; not to mention they all only exist in Europe, usually due to the differences in governmental policy and intervention with the matter. This is precisely why further investigation and effort should go into resolving the issues with affordable social housing in the United States specifically, and creating a model that successfully satisfies all factors involved, including social, political, financial, and Architectural. Also, most precedents are at a much larger scale than this thesis proposal calls for, but they have principal components or strategies that are effective at any scope. The main Architectural intent is to have a low profile, campus-style layout based around open green spaces that engage both the site and surrounding conditions.


Haven for Hope | Overland Partners | San Antonio TX. www.Overlandpartners.com www.Havenforhope.com

This 15 building, 3 acre campus is the largest homeless transformation campus in the U.S., and has

become the leading precedent for homeless transitional housing. This is not so much for its Architectural aesthetics, but rather because of its comprehensive and extensive approach put together in a rather ingenious programmatic way. essentially the plan is using a campus style scheme to allow different entrances and spaces on the campus for different types of homeless or faculty, and using different floors of complexes to house different groups of individuals at different levels of transitioning out of homelessness or dependency. There is even a large communal park that can also be used to stay in over night, giving the homeless who are not ready to enter into transitional housing a safe place to spend the night. Although the scope and scale of this precedent is far surpassing this thesis, it is a great testament to arrangement and use of programmatic spaces.

The average age of a homeless person in San Antonio is nine (9) years old. This attests to the over

abundance of families who are left homeless, and becomes an imperative aspect of transitional housing efforts and this project specifically.


BIG / Bjarke Ingels Group http://www.big.dk - VM Houses | Copenhagen, Denmark - Mountain Dwellings | Copenhagen, Denmark - 8 House | Copenhagen, Denmark

BIG has a reputation for being consistently effective in the most straightforward ways possible.

Their diagrammatic methods always lead to seemingly over the top proposals that have roots in the most simple and functional principals. Their housing projects on the Southern end of Orestad, Denmark are revolutionary, both Architecturally and programmatically. However, their larger scale affordable housing projects are not practical in the United States because of differences in federal laws and regulations. However, following their diagrammatic processes is a good place to start with designing a new housing complex, and is a much needed clarity in contemporary American housing projects.


OFIS Arhitekti http://www.ofis-a.si - Honeycomb Apartment | Izola, Slovenia - Lace Apartments | Ljubljana, Slovenia - Tetris Apartments | Ljubljana, Slovenia - 650 Apartments | Ljubljana, slovenia

OFIS are a duo from Slovenia with a number of housing projects built in their country. They are all

larger scale projects with modular units that wind and repeat in interesting ways that allow for provocative balconies, cladding, and shading strategies. These linear, tightly-woven schemes set up in blocks around connecting green spaces are the same feel that this project is striving for.


Housing for Musicians | 24H architecture | Tarbotstraat, Hoogvliet, the Netherlands http://www.24h-architecture.com/

24H have a number of successful housing projects under their belt, but the most appealing part

of this project in particular is its small campus feel, with multiple buildings surrounding a park rather than a tower or complex typology. It also melds landscape and structure in a vigilant way, having units underground with skylights at grade in the park. This approach of customized living units around a shared courtyard space is first-rate, benefiting both the inhabitants and programmatic structure involved in the project.


Living in a Park | MAB Arquitectura + BMS Progetti Srl | Via Gallarate, Milano, Italy http://www.mabarquitectura.com/

The living park social housing has a very appealing linear dynamic, almost seeming to be occupying

a boulevard median with streets bordering its long, narrow site. It has great presence and interaction with its surroundings while also being apparently different in scale and approach. The simplistic building shape and enjoyable landscaping make it an attractive center for the community. This exact approach will not precisely work for the site chosen, and seems to have a purely functional progression rather than a programmatic one.


Homelessness in America

When most people think of the homeless, they usually think of dirty, older men living on the streets

for years, begging at intersections, sleeping under bridges, and harassing passer-bys in the city. But the reality is that homelessness is not one dimensional in any aspect, and many of those without a place to live are in a temporary predicament, and require minimal assistance in order to get back on their feet. While many individuals do live on the streets, others may move place to place calling in favors from friends, sleeping in cars or abandoned structures, or in any type of shelter or temporary housing situation. This includes single men and women, as well as families and unaccompanied minors, of all races, ethnicities, and backgrounds. Some are in need of medical assistance, be it for physical or psychological reasons; some are veterans who came back after fighting for this country with little to little or nothing to show for it and less than adequate support; some are victims of domestic violence that had to choose between living in a household of abuse or leaving and having to survive alone on the streets; still others simply choose to be homeless, and would prefer a minimalist, nomadic lifestyle over societal norms. The important thing to keep in mind is the difference between general assumptions and stereotypes of homelessness versus the real issues and variances on the matter.


According to a 2008 survey of 23 different cities by the U.S. Conference of Mayors, on any average

night 94% of homeless living on the streets were single adults, 4% were a part of families, and 2% were unaccompanied minors; of those in shelters, 70% were single adults, 29% were a part of families and 1% were unaccompanied minors; of those in transitional housing, 43% were single adults, 56% were a part of families, and 1% were unaccompanied minors; and of those in permanent supportive housing, 60% were single adults, 39.5% were a part of families, and 0.5% were unaccompanied minors.

2006 homeless shelter demographics for 25 cities: African-American: 42% White: 38% Hispanic: 20% Native American: 4% Asian: 2%

The average length of stay for homeless in emergency shelters was 69 days for single men, 51

days for single women, and 70 days for families. For transitional housing, the average length of stay was 175 days for single men, 196 for single women, and 223 days for families. For permanent supportive housing, the average length of stay was 556 days for single men, 571 days for single women, and 604 days for families.

By keeping these categories and differences in mind, we can start to deal with what aspects of

these issues a new homeless empowerment center program could pertain to and address. Obviously with such a complex issues as homelessness in America, all the answers can not be solved. There is no cure for homelessness, and there is no sure way to pin point and cater individual problems on such a large scale. But there is much opportunity for advancement in the help that can be readily given to those who are waiting to receive it.


Transitional housing refers to that type of homeless assistance that facilitates temporary living

arrangements for individuals in between places to live. As opposed to standard shelters, transitional housing focuses more on equipping individuals with the skills and rehabilitation necessary to attain a steady job and work toward self-sufficient permanent housing.


The National Law Center on Homeless and Poverty found that in 2003, 39% of the homeless

population were under the age of 18; of those children, 42% were under the age of five. This speaks to one of the fastest increasing in homeless segments over the past decade - families. in 2007, the Conference of mayors found that 23% of the homeless surveyed across 23 major cities were a part of a family; this figure is believed to be higher in rural areas.

With the current recession affecting every rung of the national ladder,

the number of homeless

in this country is expected to increase by 1.5 million over the next two years, as noted by The National Alliance to End Homelessness. Following current statstice,

585,000 of these new homeless will then

be children. Given the complications involved with basic requirements such as residency, guardianship, transportation, immunization, etc., education among homeless minors is extremely lacking and difficult to manage. The vast majority of these children are products of complicated issues resulting in their homelessness, and are not directly responsible for their distressing state of affairs.


ISSUES AFFECTING HOMELESSNESS

Poverty has always been directly related to homelessness. With the current economic crisis putting

the nation through the worst financial downfall since the great depression, poverty and homelessness are at an all time high. Paired with uneven percentage increases in inflation and minimum-wage over the past several years, housing has become increasingly difficult for those already struggling to get by.

Foreclosures are another current problem affecting homelessness. Of the cities surveyed that

reported an increase in homelessness in 2008, half of them showed increases due to foreclosures. The National Coalition for the Homeless report shows a 32% increase in foreclosures from April 2008 to April 2009, and the National Low Income Housing Coalition shows renters making up 40% of the families facing eviction. This leaves even the homeless with jobs are left without near as many housing opportunities, and those without have little chance at getting one without basic technological or hygienic services (phone or internet access, regular bathing, cleanly storage of food and possessions, etc.).

Another issue perpetuating the negative cycle of homelessness is the illegalization of homelessness

in America. Increasing amounts of legislation throughout the country are making it illegal to sleep, sit, store belongings, beg, or loiter in public spaces. Many cities even enforce their more neutral laws specifically against the homeless in order to clear out certain areas of the city. Numerous city ordinances continue to outlaw these actions in an attempt to rid public spaces and even left over spaces of homeless individuals, yet most do not have the necessary shelters for these discriminated and displaced.


The most frequent tool used to discriminate against the homeless are city ordinants. Of the 235 cities

surveyed in 2009 for a prohibited conduct chart done by the US National Law Center on Homelessness & Poverty and the US National Coalition for the Homeless:

• 33 per cent prohibit “camping” in particular public places in the city and 17 per cent have citywide

prohibitions on “camping.”

• 30 per cent prohibit sitting/lying in certain public places.

• 47 per cent prohibit loitering in particular public areas and 19 per cent prohibit loitering citywide.

• 47 per cent prohibit begging in particular public places; 49 per cent prohibit aggressive

panhandling and 23 per cent have citywide prohibitions on begging. The trend of criminalizing homelessness continues to grow. Based on information gathered about the 224 cities that were included in our prohibited conduct charts in both our 2006 report and this report:

• There has been a 7 per cent increase in laws prohibiting “camping” in particular public places.

• There has been an 11 per cent increase in laws prohibiting loitering in particular public places.

• There has been a 6 per cent increase in laws prohibiting begging in particular public places and

a 5 per cent increase in laws prohibiting aggressive panhandling.


This unaccounted for displacement often results in a staggering number of offenses committed

against the homeless, many resulting in beatings, destruction of property, and even sadly, death. In Texas, the total homeless population as of 2009 was 36,761. Since 1999, there have been 46 recorded non-lethal attacks and 18 recorded deaths in the homeless population. Since an exact and accurate account of all homelessness in any given city or state is extremely difficult, knowing the total number of offenses against the homeless is also considered under informed and widely unreported.

There are instances, however, of cities that work toward different alternatives to criminalizing

homelessness, and actually create programs that benefit those in need.

Daytona Beach, FL. – homeless individuals are given jobs cleaning up the downtown streets

in exchange for initial shelter and subsequent transitional housing.

Cleveland, OH. – rather than restrict groups and businesses from giving food to

homeless persons, the city partnered with local homeless charities to organize food sharing groups that gather foods and create indoor facilities for distribution to those who need it.

Portland, Or. – after creating a ten-year plan to end homelessness in the city, Portland made

it possible for outreach workers from different housing groups to offer individuals living in the streets immediate permanent housing rather than just a business card or an application process.

Finally, the overall public attitude toward homelessness has declined into a more negative and

absent-minded position, leaving people at most ambivalent to the issues, often looking down on and even blaming the homeless for their circumstances.


2006 “meanest” cities in the U.S.:

2009 “meanest” cities in the U.S.:

1 Sarasota, Florida

1. Los Angeles, CA

2 Lawrence, Kansas

2. St. Petersburg. FL

3 Little Rock, Arkanas

3. Orlando, FL

4 Atlanta, Georgia

4. Atlanta, GA (4)

5 Las Vegas, Nevada

5. Gainesville, FL

6 Dallas, Texas

6. Kalamazoo, MI

7 Houston, Texas

7. San Francisco, CA

8 San Juan, Puerto Rico

8. Honolulu, HI

9 Santa Monica, California

9. Bradenton, FL

10 Flagstaff, Arizona

10. Berkeley, CA

11 San Francisco, California 12 Chicago, Illinois 13 San Antonio, Texas 14 New York City, New York 15 Austin, Texas

*The National Coalition for the Homeless and

16 Anchorage, Alaska

the National Law Center on Homelessness & Poverty

17 Phoenix, Arizona

have chosen the above meanest cities based on

18 Los Angeles, California

one or more of the following criteria: the number of

19 St Louis, Missouri

anti-homeless laws in the city, the enforcement of

20 Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania

those laws and severities of penalties, the general political climate toward homeless people in the city, local advocate support for the meanest designation, the city’s history of criminalization measures, and the existence of pending or recently enacted criminalization legislation in the city.


Houston Statistics

* 10,000 homeless individuals are on the streets of Houston on any given night

* more than 3,000 are considered chronically homeless.

* 25% of these homeless individuals are youth

* more than 50% of these individuals have been diagnosed with mental illness

* more than 50% have complicated legal issues that prevent them from

accessing services and employment

* 50% report having a substance abuse problem

Mental illness plays a significant role in homelessness and homeless statistics, but conitnues to

be one of the most difficult problems to remedy. The Empoerment Center strives to assist every person regardless of particualr personal issue, but knowing the limits of assistance is also important. Persons with mental illnesses that prevent them from contributing and benefiting properly in the community will be thoughtfully transfered other nearby facilities that are better equipped for their condition.


Governmental Efforts Toward Homelessness

There are some federal programs that address the issue of homelessness and work to get homeless

people off the streets and into a home of their own. There are three main services that the government offers that help homeless people find housing.

1. Section 8/Public Housing: The Section 8 program provides assistance to people living in privately owned apartments by allowing the person to pay 30% of their income towards the rent and have the government pay the rest. Public Housing does the same thing except it’s for people living in housing provided for by the government.

2. HUD Homeless Assistance Grants: The United States Department of Housing and Urban Development (HUD) helps to fund programs that work towards ending homelessness. They also provide money for shelters, transitional housing, and other services that homeless people need.

3. Health Care for the Homeless: A program that provides the health care services to the homeless in an affordable way so that the person can receive care that they would otherwise not be able to get because they can’t afford it.


OPPORTUNITIES TO AID IN THE FIGHT AGAINST HOMELESSNESS:

COMMUNITY ORGANIZING OPPORTUNITIES Become a Volunteer Community Organizer Conduct a Homeless Voter Registration Campaign Join the National Homeless Civil Rights Organizing Project Organize a Clothing Drive to Donate Items to Local Shelters

POLICY ADVOCACY/ LOBBYING OPPORTUNITIES Join a Policy Work Group Write Letters to City / State / Federal Government Officials

PUBLIC EDUCATION OPPORTUNITIES Join or Form a Speakers Bureau Start or Contribute to a Street Newspaper Participate in National Hunger and Homelessness Awareness Week Recognize National Homeless Persons’ Memorial Day Join your Local or Statewide Homeless/Housing Coalition


Beyond Architecture’s inherent function to create inhabitable space, is its proven ability to produce

a positive atmosphere when done well. Good Architecture provokes emotions in people that make being enveloped in a space more pleasant, thereby producing better results from whichever individuals are staying there at whatever objectives are at hand.

Architectural psychology is considered a branch of environmental or ecological psychology, dealing

with the psychological processes of one’s interaction with the surrounding environmental stimuli. This can include any number of sensory observations, such as spatial perception, spatial thinking, orientation behavior, spatial experience, territorial behavior, living requirements and satisfaction, local identity, etc.

Environmental psychology has overwhelmed the retail side of design, and has been perfected for

use in manipulating and enticing individuals into vast consumerism. But these same basic principles of catering to one’s senses and emotions can be used in a more empowering way, especially for those who could use all the positive reinforcement available.


The overlooked of our society do not need another blind eye, but rather a helping hand. By further

ignoring the issues pertaining to homelessness in this country, we only let it manifest itself deeper into the epidemic it has become. If so many cities are intent on removing the presence of homelessness from its public spaces, then there has to be more positive intervention and assistance toward civilized care and housing, not continued rejection and inequity.


BIBLIOGRAPHY Cathedral Health and Outreach Ministries: The Beacon. http://www.chomhouston.org. (2010).

Coalition for the Homeless of Houston / Harris County. www.homelesshouston.org (2010).

Crabgrass Frontier: the suburbanization of the united states. Kenneth T. Jackson (1985).

Designing for the Homeless: Architecture that Works. Sam Davis (2004).

Emergency snd Transitional Shelter Population: 2000. U.S. Census Bureau (2001).

Fact and Figures: The Homeless. http://www.pbs.org/now/shows/526/homeless-facts.html (2009).

Family Promise. www.familypromise.org (2010).

Gaisma. http://www.gaisma.com/en/location/houston-texas.html (2010).

How Room Designs Affect your Work and Mood. Emily Anthes, Scientific American (2009).

National Coalition for the Homeless. http://www.nationalhomeless.org (accessed October 19, 2010).

New Hope Housing. http://www.newhopehousing.com (2010).

Pursuing the Unicorn: public space in houston. Phillip Lopate (1983).

S,M,L,XL. O.M.A.: Rem Koolhaas and Bruce Mau (1995).


The applicability of Housing First models to homeless persons with serious mental illness. U.S.

Department of Housing and Urban Development, Office of Policy Development and Research

(2007).

The Curves of Time: the memoirs of oscar niemeyer. Oscare Niemeyer (1983)

Towards An Architecture. Le Corbusier (1923)

Working with Young Homeless People. Phil Robinson (2008).

Yes Is More: an archicomic on architectural evolution. BIG: Bjarke Ingels Group (2010).

Strategies for Improving Homeless People’s Access to Mainstream Benefits and Services. U.S.

Department of Housing and Urban Development, Office of Policy Development and Research

(2010).



Houston Homeless Empowerment Center