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Everybody In

Together, we know we can end homelessness. But we need Everybody In to make it happen. Are you in?

In 21st century Britain, everybody should have a place to live. We need to get Everybody In to end homelessness. Are you in?

We’ve published a plan showing the solutions that can end homelessness in Britain.

We know we can #EndHomelessness. But we need the political will and commitment to make it happen. Join our Everybody In campaign, and ask your politician to pledge their support for ending homelessness for good.

Let's get Everybody In

Tell us why you're supporting our Everybody In campaign, and ask your politician to pledge their support for ending homelessness for good.

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Our storyteller George is out there every day speaking to real people about their experiences of homelessness. Read and share these stories below. Let’s get the conversation started and change opinions.

'I was homeless off and on when I first came to Wales, but then I met a girl nine years ago and we got married. We had a beautiful son, and I went back to college and got a nursing degree. I loved my job so much. I was working for seven and half years in end of life and dementia care. I looked after my mum when I was younger, so I had some personal experience but nothing else. I just loved it. Working with people, often in the last couple of weeks they had left. Giving them hope and something to hold onto. I miss nursing terribly. I miss a lot of things terribly.'

Read Dell's story now

'I grew up in Scotland but came to England when I was seven. My dad was a lorry driver. He’s gone now. My mum lives in East Sussex near my sister. A small village. It’s beautiful down there. Last Friday was when I found out she had cancer. I hadn’t spoken with her in two years. I’ve got a little phone and I spoke with her again today. My sister picked up the call and said, mum’s asleep, so I said, tell her I’ll phone back later. Then she woke up, and she was grabbing the phone, saying, James, James! She was so happy. I had to hide under my blankets, so people wouldn’t see my tears. I promised I’d see her soon. Every time I came out of jail she was always there with a hug for me. Always forgiving. I was fifteen years old when I got my first prison sentence. It started with robbing chocolate from shops when I was a kid. By the time I was twelve I’d worked out that I could start certain cars with my front door keys. I had my mum’s house searched for stolen goods when I was fourteen. Where I grew up there were lots of people around me doing that kind of thing, but I don’t know why I went down that road for so long.'

Read Jimmy's story (1) now

'When you go through homelessness, you lose your sense of community and family. It's hard to talk to your family about your experiences... I've made such good friends through doing football. Knowing that you've experienced the same stuff makes that bond stronger. You feel a sense of closure. Your confidence comes back. 2018 has been a year of big changes for me. I'm now living in a Housing Association flat, and just one week after I moved there I got a job at a gym on the same street. Now I've been selected to play in the Homeless World Cup in Mexico later this year. When I got the phonecall I was like 'Woah!' I'm so excited!'

Read Raph's story. now

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