accordance with the procedures of the Housing Choice Voucher program; (4) probation / parole supervision of participants; (5) community supportive services external to the Housing Authority; and (6) collaboration. Quigley also provided attendees with a “replication toolkit” to assist local stakeholders in advocating for the local housing authority to adopt and implement the JBHP. Quigley rounded out the discussion by providing statistics on the housing program’s success: of the 46 JBHP participants served,
28 of the participants moved from JBHP to Section 8 / Housing Choice Vouchers; 9 were financially able to move to non-subsidized, permanent housing; and only 9 (20%) recidivated. In addition, 32 of the 37 participants who did not recidivate obtained and maintained employment and two were on disability. A great program supported by great statistics! Quigley also provided a number of reference materials associated with the JBHP for attendees, which can be accessed below. Also, Quigley can be reached at firstname.lastname@example.org for additional information. CRESC would like to thank Mr. Quigley for sharing his afternoon with us and giving us insight into Union County’s Justice Bridge Housing program!