Preventing Homelessness, Fighting Hunger and Changing Lives Since 1903

Stories of Hope

Through a network of 5,000 volunteers, St. Vincent de Paul Georgia gave $19 million in assistance last year to 116,000 people on the edge of poverty and financial ruin.

Each of these neighbors who call on us for help have a unique story to tell. These brave people are sharing their stories with you in hopes that you will understand some of the barriers they face and perhaps be inspired by their effort to build a better future for themselves and their families.

What We Do

Learn more about the underlying issues impacting people in poverty and how St. Vincent de Paul Georgia addresses them.

Hope Transformed Capital Campaign

Help St. Vincent de Paul Georgia secure and shape our future by donating to Hope Transformed, our first ever capital campaign to re-imagine the way we serve our neighbors in need.

Poverty in Georgia

0 % of Georgians live in poverty.
0 % of low income renters in Georgia are at risk for homelessness.
0 % of Georgians lack consistent access to food for an active, healthy life.
Learn more about Poverty issues in Georgia

New on the Blog

COVID-19 Community Resources

St. Vincent de Paul Georgia understands the uncertainty you may be experiencing at this time. As always, we’re committed to being responsive to your needs. If you or someone is in need of assistance, please call our helpline at 678-892-6163 to connect with your local SVdP Conference. Our Conferences remain open to assist remotely and…

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A limo business collapse during COVID-19

Mike is a self-employed business owner that owns a limousine company in Atlanta. Once the Coronavirus pandemic hit, Mike’s business stalled and he wasn’t able to bring in any income. In addition to a lack of business, Mike was hit with major engine and transmission repairs to the limo. These repairs cost thousands of dollars…

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The Domino Effect

Debbie moved from San Francisco to Atlanta in July of 2019. When she arrived, she got a job working as a social worker through a temp agency for a few months and then secured a position with the Department of Family and Children Services that ultimately only lasted for three months. By the beginning of…

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