New York/New York III: Pop G (Family Disability)
State, New York City
NYC DOHMH, NYS OASAS
Total Annual Award
Varies depending on the number of units coming online.
Tenant Eligibility Criteria
Chronically homeless families, or those at serious risk of becoming chronically homeless, in which the head of household suffers from a substance abuse disorder, a disabling medical condition or HIV/AIDS. Awardees must accept referrals for eligible families with any of the three disabilities. Up to 100 units will be targeted to young adults (aged 18-25).
Permanent supportive housing in New York City.
Funding Award Details
New York/New York III is a City-State agreement to create 9,000 units of supportive housing in NYC by 2016. There are nine distinct populations to be served by this housing, including 750 units for "population G." Under the agreement, the City and State are each responsible for 375 units. All of the units are congregate. In NYC, DOHMH is awarding the units via a rolling request for proposals (RFP). OASAS is releasing an RFP in early 2017 for the 90 of the State's units.
These awards are made as soft commitments until the building is in construction.
$25,000 is the maximum annual per-unit amount.
DOHMH anticipates that awarded contracts will be for an initial three-year period with two three-year options to renew.
No unit restrictions. Applicants must be nonprofit corporations.
The NY/NY III awards are meant to cover operating and service expenses and, for the congregate units, they are being funded in coordination with the following four agencies: NYS Office of Mental Health (OMH), NYS Housing and Community Renewal (HCR), NYS Office of Temporary and Disability Assistance's Homeless Housing Assistance Program (HHAP) and the NYC Department of Housing Preservation and Development (HPD).
Given the high cost of housing in New York City, DOHMH encourages providers to leverage another rental subsidy source such as Section 8 or Shelter Plus Care. If providers can obtain this funding, DOHMH will reduce its overall contribution but allow for greater funding available for services. This leveraging gives providers a viable project, and the City can then use the money saved to reinvest in more units.
For More Information
For additional information on DOHMH's RFP, see here. PLEASE NOTE: This RFP was issued in February 2007 and all RFPs prior to January 2011 have been archived and are no longer available to view on DOHMH’s website.
When the OASAS RFP is released in 2017, it will be posted on the RPF section of our website.
Office of Housing Services
Bureau of Housing Services
Last updated: 12/28/2017
Did you know…
Placing just 25 chronically homeless individuals in supportive housing saved the city of San Diego $7 million.