Reports created or co-created by the Network
For over 20 years, the Network has served as the hub for New York’s nonprofit supportive housing community -- connecting providers, government agencies and the private sector. This unique vantage point has allowed the Network to conduct and publish original research to reflect the totality of New York supportive housing. The Network maintains the only comprehensive database on the state’s 50,000 units of supportive housing. With this information, it seeks to advance the conversation about supportive housing through concrete reliable data. In addition, the Network also collects and disseminates original research with direct implications for supportive housing.
Below, you’ll find a collection of research reports, surveys and other studies produced by the Network and other supportive housing stakeholders.
Important Publications in Supportive Housing
The Network gathered information from State and City government partners on the referral process and re-rental referrals.
The Network released a supportive housing policy platform outlining how the next administration can ensure that supportive housing can meet its true potential to transform lives, end chronic homelessness and help New York rebuild.
The Network's Supportive Housing Re-Opening Committee provides a regularly updated list of recommendations for supportive housing providers to consider when developing COVID-19 safety plans for supportive housing offices and residences.
Supportive housing’s success over the past 30 years has garnered unprecedented local, state and federal backing and is now widely accepted as the most humane and effective approach to resolving a seemingly intractable social problem.
The Network and Enterprise have created a Joint Venture Guidebook to help nonprofit, for-profit and faith-based organizations enter into joint ventures to develop supportive and affordable housing.
Formerly incarcerated men and women face significant barriers to finding safe, affordable, and supportive housing, a critical component of the reentry process, according to "A Place to Call Home: A Vision for Safe, Supportive and Affordable Housing for People with Justice System Involvement (APTCH)."
Responding to members’ growing concerns, the Network convened a roundtable in September 2015 to discuss the sustainability of the scattered site model as it exists today. This paper limits the analysis to scattered site housing provided under the NY/NY III agreement over the last decade.