Our supporters & partners
Church venues provide most of their own resources to run the shelter evenings, nights and mornings. This is an amazing contribution in itself, including costly heating bills every year. In addition, they garner hundreds of volunteers who give of their time and often provide much of the food and other necessities through their own generosity. The charity will always help with bedding and other supplies where needed and we rely on generous donations and grants for that and for our professional services. We give heartfelt thanks to our supporters who help fund our work and many generous donations we receive from churches, volunteers and the wider community.
Supporters: We are thankful to our current and past supporters who have made our work and impact with guests possible. These include:
- Church Urban Fund
- The Friendly Hand
- Hornsey Parochial Charity
- Diocese of London
- Dunns Bakers
- Samaritan Trust
- Souters Charitable Trust
- Evening Standard Dispossessed Fund
- Co-Op, Lancaster Road, Enfield
- Greggs, Lancaster Road, Enfield
- Nati’s Cafe, N8
- Break the Cycle
- Citizens Advice
- Haringey Citizens Advice
- Enfield Citizens Advice
- Crisis Church of England
- Crutch Haringey Project
- Enfield Voluntary Action
- Enfield Voluntary Action
- Enfield Council
- Face Front
- Haringey Council
- Haringey Migrant Support Centre (HMSC)
- Highway of Holiness
- Homeless Link
- Hope Worldwide
- Housing Justice
- London Catholic Worker
- Muswell Hill Synagogue
- Haringey Key Support
- St Ignatius Housing Association
- St Mungos
- Thames Reach
For more information, please email email@example.com
If you are concerned about someone sleeping rough in England or Wales, you can use the streetlink.org.uk to send an alert to StreetLink.
The details you provide are sent to the local authority or outreach service for the area in which you have seen the person, to help them find the individual and connect them to support.
How does it work?
They will ask you to register and then provide the following information:
1) A specific location for the rough sleeping site. You can do this by using a map to pinpoint the exact location and then providing a written description of the location.
2) Details of the time that the rough sleeper has been seen at the location.
3) Any information about the rough sleeper that will help find them (gender, approximate age, what the person looks like, what they are wearing).
You will receive details of the action the local authority normally takes when they are told someone is sleeping rough in their area and an update on what has happened as a result of your alert within 10 working days if you have requested it.