In 2012, the architectural firm Page Southerland Page did pro bono programming work for Healthcare for the Homeless Houston (HHH), a nonprofit organization that provides long-term care for that city’s homeless men, women, and children.

At the time, HHH—which was founded in 1999 and is part of a national organization with more than 150 health centers—was operating out of a shoebox, a 6,425-sf building it shared with another homeless services group. The programming was conducted with an eye toward assisting HHH in its strategy to relocate and expand.






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