Hear the latest Poverty audio from 1051thebuzz.com
Impact NW 121017
AN INTERVIEW WITH NICOLE HOWE WITH IMPACT NW AND CRISTEN LINCOLN WITH LIVING ROOM REALTY ABOUT THE WORK IMPACT NW DOES WITH HELPING PEOPLE IN THE COMMUNITY, THEIR HOLIDAY HOPE DRIVE, AND THE COAT DRIVE SPONSORED BY LIVING ROOM REALTY.
of our story of having. Shifted to serve all ages and and poverty definitely does not discriminate there's people who have need across all those different age ranges than we do a lot of everything
bit of everything you know. That touches people who are dealing with poverty . Kind of like a friendly neighbor. Yeah exactly that's a credit history coming back. How all of needs changed just recently are
to do those everyday things helping people and breaking a cycle of poverty if you wanna get involved with the holiday hope drive. There's a link on there as well. We have locations all across
AN INTERVIEW WITH CHERYL BICKLE, PRINCIPAL AND THE COMMUNITY TRANSITIONAL SCHOOL, ABOUT THE WORK THEY DO TEACHING HOMELESS CHILDREN AND THE ENTERCOM FUNDRAISER “KIDSGIVING”.
of fundraising as. And it's always stacked with me this cycle of poverty . And it's breaking that cycle because they see their parents do it their parents probably signed their parents do it. As we keep hearing that the kids a lot of art students as a generational poverty this year about it and I don't think busy visualize a life there's going to be any different. And so even though
Inclusive Community Collaborative 102917
AN INTERVIEW WITH ALICIA DELASHMUTT, FOUNDING NEIGHBOR AND SUSAN CUSHMAN, A VOLUNTEER, BOTH WITH INCLUSIVE COMMUNITY COLLABORATIVE, A NON-PROFIT BUILDING CO-HOUSING IN PORTLAND.
really again intentionally. People that experienced disabilities often are stuck in a poverty Luke because they don't have. The opportunity to build equity in their homes and they are also at pumpkin people that are
Marathon Scholars 101517
AN INTERVIEW WITH STEVE WASSERBERGER AND BROOKE ADAMS WITH MARATHON SCHOLARS ABOUT THE WORK THEY DO WITH UNDER-RESOURCED CHILDREN TO MAKE THEIR WAY THROUGH COLLEGE.
me all about it. We'll marathon is about lifting kids out of poverty . Through education. We give these kids the opportunity of a lifetime. To break the cycle of poverty . We recruit. Highly motivated. Low income first chair and college to purchase me students who was fired go to college and we
lot of times are students get stuck it in the cycle of poverty in that cycle is. Where people tell you the deadlines in if you need it or you don't. You have you have
plans to the work we do because we're dealing with. Not only poverty but different cultures. Whether whether immigrants refugees were there is cyclical poverty you know people who have been here mired in poverty for a long time. The they understand a lot of the root causes and they can also provide resources because we can't
Empowered & Girls Inc 043017
AN INTERVIEW WITH JENNIFER ALYSE, CREATOR AND DIRECTOR OF THE EMPOWERED EVENT, AND ELIZABETH NYE, EXECUTIVE DIRECTOR OF GIRLS INC OF THE PACIFIC NORTHWEST, ABOUT THE EMPOWERED EVENT FOR WOMEN, HOW IT BENEFITS GIRLS INC, AND THE WORK THAT GIRLS INC DOES.
on girls to live in low income communities. Because we know fat. Poverty had comes associated with the whole host. Things that present obstacles and barriers to girls reaching their full potential. And so we
Oregon ABLE Savings 121816
AN INTERVIEW WITH MICHAEL PARKER, EXECUTIVE DIRECTOR WITH THE OREGON 529 SAVINGS NETWORK, ABOUT THE LAUNCH OF OREGON ABLE, A SAVINGS AND INVESTMENT PLAN JUST INTRODUCED FOR PEOPLE WITH DISABILITIES.
and and get out of it we're not gonna keep him in poverty anymore as with the case was the previous to that. So I guess my if my first question is. And why you why over the only able to save up to 2000 dollars before yet that's a great question that by federal law census if you're on if you're on Social Security benefits though the the rule was simply was. You can receive these benefits but she could have no more than 2000 in your name. And again as I said. It essentially kept people in poverty so in order to keep those benefits they had to have they couldn't save any money. They couldn't invest any money. So
Oregon Energy Fund 111316
AN INTERVIEW WITH BRIAN ALLBRITTON, EXECUTIVE DIRECTOR OR OREGON ENERGY FUND ABOUT THE WORK THEY DO SUPPORTING ENERGY ASSISTANCE IN OUR AREA AND THEIR FUNDRAISING EFFORTS.
an organ. Well if you go back to the latest numbers. Federal poverty . Almost one in six or going had lived below the federal poverty line. That is the basis sort of they climb but the problem. I do not asserting portability about it that are reported that 46% of voters responded. City's struggle and the emergency expenses of just 400 dollars. So they'll do that live below the poverty line that Olympic programs are fairly effective and held it down. But if we can you find yourself in some sort of
you put it together. And they're about 600000. People who live in poverty . Across the state 600000 people. Twenty maybe 25%. A bit finding that it required visitors and about people actually available. Soon they
staff and I was sometime in the paper alliances and you know poverty cycle only to determine the hell. Like certain luxuries that you got. They're put it bluntly that. And our branding effort we're
Human Solutions 091116
AN INTERVIEW WITH ANDY MILLER, EXECUTIVE DIRECTOR WITH HUMAN SOLUTIONS, AND DAVID SNODGRASS, PRESIDENT AND CO-OWNER OF DENNIS’ 7 DEES ABOUT THE WORK HUMAN SOLUTIONS DOES HELPING THE HOMELESS IN EAST MULTNOMAH COUNTY AND ABOUT THE BENEFIT GOLF TOURNAMENT COMING UP ON SEPTEMBER 15.
east well known Tony Oregon. And these are families that are experiencing poverty in the suing yes our focuses on low income families that are experiencing poverty and homelessness. And we essentially provide three. I mean categories of services. We provide safety and prevention services that includes a homeless
who has had any traction in this community. With work related to poverty homelessness she is. An iconic leader and somebody who is truly a hero to many. In terms of programs that she she
of 82 avenue. What that dies in as it creates concentrations. Of poverty . That impact though local schools. And the local infrastructure and in in many cases. Communities like Gresham clearer view. Warren historically experiencing a level of concentrated poverty that they are experiencing now. But because they're still is some level of affordability out of their housing markets we're seeing. Essentially
Impact NW 121315
AN INTERVIEW WITH JILL MORROW WITH IMPACT NW AND CRISTIN LINCOLN WITH LIVING ROOM REALTY ABOUT THE WORK IMPACT NW DOES WITH PEOPLE WHO NEED SOCIAL SERVICES AND HOW LIVING ROOM REALTY IS HELPING WITH THE HOLIDAY HOPE DRIVE.
And that would empower them to. At a break that cycle of poverty and help them. Transition and NTU financial and the patent. What kind of a neat are you seeing out there right now.
Boys & Girls Clubs 112215
AN INTERVIEW WITH ERIN HUBERT, CEO OF THE BOYS & GIRLS CLUBS OF PORTLAND METRO ABOUT THE WORK THEY DO WITH AT-RISK YOUTH.
Children need to 68 team mostly in in disadvantage high need high poverty neighborhoods. People who believe that. Six. Club facilities. That are located around my momma Washington Clark County. And then we also operate
was. Crazy it would and it didn't just let me that the poverty level and that's part of that conundrum of nonprofits just. People kind of nonprofit world because they wanna do the work but
that most people are trying to band together and figure out is poverty . And this is and it's generational and every generation of party gets forced the last and so it's that's the poverty issues. And then connect education. Oregon has the worst graduation rate in the entire country. Sadly that's really very sad statistic. And so as a part of what leads to poverty it's because as vicious cycle. Is he does that intrigue and lack of education and and then they can't make it stable living into the poverty just gross. So literal cycle need to be broken and it starts with poverty and it's. Her very much by the education where build lean. Our new club out in Rockland community out east of Portland. Hello like that the parliament it was a beautiful bed in committee. Community. Kind of an un incorporated Portland it's now it's now actually it was an excuse to question your success so that's part of aggression pact based. But this as a community. That that. When north parlay into five years ago all the poverty mideast peace and the crime followed all of these issues migrated east. And there were no services to really taken on their