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 Built in 2007 – First PSH in Utah  100% Low Income Housing Tax Credits $10,742,631 Total Project Cost  $700,000 Cash Flow Loan from Salt Lake City.

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Presentation on theme: " Built in 2007 – First PSH in Utah  100% Low Income Housing Tax Credits $10,742,631 Total Project Cost  $700,000 Cash Flow Loan from Salt Lake City."— Presentation transcript:

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3  Built in 2007 – First PSH in Utah  100% Low Income Housing Tax Credits $10,742,631 Total Project Cost  $700,000 Cash Flow Loan from Salt Lake City RDA  $749,990 State of Utah – Olene Walker Home Fund  $500,000 Salt Lake County  $300,000 VA Capitol Grant Total Tax Credit contribution - $7,620,131

4  100 Apartments 64 Project Based Section8 Vouchers 20 Grant and Per Diem (GPD) 16 Funded under Continuum of Care (CoC) Operational subsidy for Case Management and Security needs through State of Utah Pamela Atkinson Housing Trust Fund Humanitarian Grant – Food Pantry and Furniture Church of Jesus Christ of Ladder Day Saints (LDS)

5 Sunrise Metro has a healing garden – a place for residents to mourn those that have passed, and a place to know that when their time comes they will not be forgotten. Stones with names of those who died are placed among flowers. Case Management is provided by 5 trained social workers. This vital assistance to the residents helps with eviction prevention, referrals to medical and mental health professionals, independent living, financial planning, employment assistance, family re-unification, and other means of helping folks transition from homelessness to being a resident of Sunrise Metro.

6 A Veteran Community

7  Purchased in 2009 $4,125,646 Purchase of land and building $1,892,990 Rehab Including  $1,000,000 State of Utah  $ 519,325 Salt Lake City Corp Public Housing disposition proceeds provided considerable equity contribution for this project

8  109 Rooms – Re-purposed Hotel 61 Grant and Per Diem (GPD) units 48 Project Based VASH Voucher units All Clinical Case Management provided by VA Humanitarian Grant – Food Pantry and Furniture Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints (LDS)

9 Under utilized space was turned into a community kitchen through a grant from the Home Depot Foundation in This space provides additional cooking opportunities, as well as a place for Veterans to gather and support each other. VA clinical Case Management Services and support offered by VA employees on-site. Other supportive groups and services offered by staff of VA Medical Center.

10 A Veteran Community

11  Opened in 2013 $5,546,600 Total Project Cost Including  $2,000,000 VA Development grant  $2,100,000 HASLC  $ 840,970 State of Utah – Olene Walker Housing Trust Fund  $ 350,000 Federal Home Loan Bank of Seattle  $ 100,000 Zions Bank

12  Valor House is a unique property – truly a partnership with the VA and the Housing Authority of Salt Lake City. The first of it’s kind, designed specifically for the population and the location on campus.  A long term, enhanced use lease agreement, allowed Valor House to be built on un-used land on the medical center campus. Utilities are provided from the VA and sub-metered.  A VA Capitol Contribution grant of $1,000,000 and a $1,000,000 Grant and Per Diem initial grant helped make Valor House possible.

13  72 Rooms Operated with Grant and Per Diem (GPD) funding for Veterans All Clinical Case Management provided by VA Humanitarian Grant – Food Pantry and Furniture Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints (LDS)

14 12 ‘Family Style’ kitchen and living rooms are each surrounded by 6 private bedroom/bathrooms to create the 72 rooms. This congregate living style was designed to help limit isolation, promote healthy relationships with others, and create a supportive environment for the Veterans. VA clinical Case Management Services and support offered by VA employees on-site. Other supportive groups and services offered by staff of VA Medical Center. Valor House’s proximity to the VA hospital and other supportive services makes it a perfect fit for Veterans with more intensive medical or mental health needs.

15 Secretary Shinseki visited Valor House in June Secretary Donovan recently scheduled a visit to Freedom Landing and Valor House that was unfortunately later cancelled due to the fires in Idaho. It is clear that our efforts are gaining national attention. Through the cooperative and strong partnerships with local and State leaders, the incredible resources available through the VA, and a strong philanthropic network in Utah including banks, non profits, and religious organizations and humanitarian groups, Salt Lake City is poised to be the first city in the nation to effectively END Veteran Homelessness. The HASLC is honored to be a part of this effort – to bring our nation’s heroes ‘Home’


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