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In the News

  • Neighborhood House Condemns Threats to Democracy
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  • Small slip of paper stands between Pacific Islanders in WA & unemployment benefits
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  • Unemployment in King County hits communities of color hardest
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  • Public health guidance from Seattle & King County
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Staff Login


 


 
More from our 115th Anniversary!
 



Standing in Solidarity

  Neighborhood House grieves the loss of the seven women, six of whom were Asian, and one man in Georgia -- we condemn the violence and we stand with our Asian friends, clients, board members, and staff in solidarity and support. Our Celebrating Asian Diversity staff affinity group has put together some resources from various organizations for our learning and taking action. Read more.


At Neighborhood House, we mourn the loss of George Floyd, Breonna Taylor, Ahmaud Arbery, and condemn the racism and violence against them and so many other Black people and people of color. We commit to work towards dismantling the racist systems that contributed to their deaths and perpetuate the systemic exclusion of Black people and other people of color from freedom, safety, and economic opportunity. Read more.



NEW! Learn more about the COVID-19 Vaccine here.


Neighborhood House is continuing to offer critical

services
 over the phone, 
via email, and utilizing 

social distancing during this time.


Housing & Rental Assistance    Unemployment & Jobs    Other Needs

 




Watch our videos on Expanded Unemployment Benefits

      

      

            

      
      



   



 


Learn about class offerings and begin the application process.



 

         

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We are proud members of the Washington State Community Action Partnership and supported by United Way of King County

           
Neighborhood House is a non-profit 501(c)(3) organization (Tax ID #91-0568305),
incorporated in 1956.

   


 
Privacy Policy


Neighborhood House respects your privacy. To review our privacy policy, click here (PDF).




 
Resourceful immigrant sets sights on home ownership
 
 
 
Xinyu Wang immigrated to the United States from China in 2006.  But when he turned 18, his father told him he'd need to move out and support himself.

So, with the help of Seattle Housing Authority and Neighborhood House, Wang was able to move into Yesler Terrace, where the sense of community was strong and helped fuel his desire to give back.

He taught himself English while earning a bachelor's degree at the University of Washington and working two part-time jobs.  He's now on a clear trajectory toward home ownership and living the American dream.

Read More
 




Read the monthly Equity IRL column from our staff newsletter. 




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