Organizing for housing justice in Baltimore

We fight today so that no one has to spend another night on the street.


  • Affordable housing
  • Fair development
  • Living wages


About us

Housing Our Neighbors is a community group comprised of people experiencing homelessness, allies and advocates promoting the human right to housing.

We are working to end homelessness in Baltimore City through access to permanent affordable housing for all.

We advance the right to housing through education, leadership development, direct actions, political advocacy, and grassroots community organizing. We practice consensus decision making and believe that every voice will be heard and respected.

Get involved

It all starts with the group. The best way to get involved is to come to our meeting. We strive for a diverse, energetic group. Everyone is welcome. We know we can make a difference together.

Meeting info

  • 12-2pm, 1st and 3rd Saturday of every month
  • Emmanuel Episcopal Church 
    811 Cathedral St.
    Baltimore, MD 21201

Support Us

As a small unfunded organization, we are always in need of financial support.

Consider making a monthly or one-time donation. Your contribution will go directly towards basic needs like supplies, transportation, and food for everyone who attends our meetings – many of whom are people currently experiencing homelessness.

What's New

APRIL 2, 2016– HON recently held our 2nd Annual Spaghetti Dinner, with nearly 100 folks joining us for a community meal and conversation about our economic crisis and Baltimore’s movement for the human right to housing. HON members... Read More →
Sign onto the petition here! On an average night in Baltimore, there are over 4,000 people experiencing homelessness. Every year, city officials scramble to set a winter shelter plan, creating confusion and panic among many in our community.... Read More →
Dec 2015
DEC 18, 2016– The city has a problem with vacants, and we are told that these properties have no value. Yet housing speculation, supported by the city, moves millions of dollars–exchanged by developers–through these properties... Read More →