In the summer, need goes up but giving goes down! Help ensure your neighbors experiencing homelessness can continue to find the help they need.GIVE NOW
The Mission’s Outreach Team acts as first responders, delivering love, food, and essentials.Learn More
Every night, Search + Rescue vans bring life-saving supplies, care, friendship, and prayer.Learn More
Our mobile shower trailer offers hot showers along with soap, shampoo, and clean towels.Learn More
We help mentally ill people get off the streets and into treatment.Learn More
The Men’s Shelter serves free meals with invitations to join our recovery programs.Learn More
KentHOPE provides emergency meals and shelter to homeless women and their children.Learn More
We offer respite care to men and women with severe medical issues.Learn More
The Mission provides services in Spanish, including chapel, counseling, and legal assistance.Learn More
We bring hope to prisoners with church services, life skills classes, and counseling.Learn More
The Mission helps restore dignity and confidence with free dental and restorative care.Learn More
The Mission provides legal services to men and women trapped in homelessness.Learn More
Our counseling, Bible studies, and education programs help men overcome addiction.Learn More
Every day we help women overcome abuse and addiction to start a new life.Learn More
We inspire people in recovery to train and run in local events.Learn More
The Men’s Recovery Program at Capitol Hill is designed for men leaving incarceration, and/or living with co-occurring issues related to addiction and mental health.Learn More
The Mission offers women affordable housing and support for up to two years.Learn More
Our classes give people the knowledge and skills to thrive after graduation.Learn More
We prepare people for the workplace with job training and more.Learn More
This is the stage you see most often — people living on the streets, often struggling with addiction. We go out 365 days a year to connect them to life-saving assistance.
The Mission helps meet the basic needs of people working to detox and leave the past behind. We provide a safe place where they can make the decision to join our recovery program.
Our year-long, faith based recovery program helps men and women with counseling and relapse prevention curriculum, and provides the physical, mental, and spiritual healing they need to leave their addictions behind.
After completing our recovery program, many people pursue further education, internships, and new jobs. The Mission helps with transitional housing, job training, continuing education, integration with a church, and more.
Nearly 12,000 people are struggling with homelessness and addiction today in greater Seattle. Here’s how your generosity helped us last year.
Every $10.14 sends rescue to a homeless neighbor by delivering water, food, and critical supplies.
Please rush your immediate gift today to deliver critical essentials to people suffering on the streets.GIVE NOW
Richard started using drugs when he was eight. As an adult, he lost everything to addiction. Now sober, he works at the Mission helping others escape the streets.learn more
While in prison, a counselor told Patsy about the Mission, and that turned her life around. Today she has a Masters degree and is helping hundreds of other people escape homelessness.learn more
Viviana tried to mask with the pain of sexual abuse with alcohol and drugs. After living on the streets for a year, she found what she needed to make a new start.learn more
Eric was homeless for 20 years. With no money, and paralyzed by addictions to alcohol and drugs, his life changed the night he met Search + Rescue.learn more
Trapped in prostitution, Annette started working the Seattle streets when she was just 14. In and out of prison, she prayed for God’s help to start a new life.learn more
Dean couldn't sleep. It was winter in Seattle and he was underdressed for the near-freezing temperatures. When the rain and wind hit, he sought refuge under a bridge. And so did the rats.learn more
To escape his traumatic memories, Josh tried to block out the chaotic moments from his mind. At the age of 12, he discovered that drugs helped. At his lowest point, Josh was friendless, depressed, and homeless.learn more
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