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Wrong Denise Giles?

Denise Harris Giles

Executive Director

Cumberland Interfaith Hospitality Network

HQ Phone:  (910) 826-2454

Email: d***@***.org

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I agree to the Terms of Service and Privacy Policy. I understand that I will receive a subscription to ZoomInfo Community Edition at no charge in exchange for downloading and installing the ZoomInfo Contact Contributor utility which, among other features, involves sharing my business contacts as well as headers and signature blocks from emails that I receive.

Cumberland Interfaith Hospitality Network

P.O. Box 481

Fayetteville, North Carolina,28302

United States

Company Description

CIHN is the Fayetteville, NC, affililiate of the National Interfaith Hospitality Network (Family Promise) addressing homelessness in Cumberland County....more

Web References(20 Total References)


News & Announcements :: North Carolina Chapter | Society of Government Meeting Professionals (NC SGMP)

ncsgmp.org [cached]

CIHN's Denise Giles expressed her thanks for the generosity of the Chapter saying, "Thank you so much.
Four new homeless families entering into our programs will benefit from your donations through the Easter Basket Program. Their children will be sure to receive wonderful Easter gifts as a direct result of your effort." Photo: Myron Jones and Ramona Moore presenting the donated items to Denise Giles.


WILDACRES LEADERSHIP INITIATIVE

www.wildacresleadership.org [cached]

Denise Harris Giles (1999-2001)
Denise is the Executive Director of Cumberland Interfaith Hospitality Network in Fayetteville. Her community involvement includes working with the Ashton Wood's Transitional Housing Village, the Family Support and Family Preservation Council, serving on the local Federal Emergency Management Agency Board, a member of the Cumberland County Continuum of Care Planning Council and community Board of the Cumberland County Partnership for Children. She is a member of the Fayetteville/Cumberland County Human Relations Commission.


CIHN - Staff & Contact Info

www.cumberlandihn.org [cached]

Denise Giles
Director


Good Works | By Allison Williams « Giving « CityView

www.cityviewnc.com [cached]

"I haven't met a child yet that has contributed to their homelessness," said Denise Giles, director of Cumberland Interfaith Hospitality Network.
"This is a unique program," Giles said, "it's not something that happens all over the state. It's an unusual collision of people. "When people lose hope, and they don't dream, that's what poverty is," Giles said.


fayobserver.com

"If we don't give voice to those people that are struggling, their needs may not be addressed," said Denise Giles, director of Cumberland Interfaith Hospitality Network and one of the leaders of the tally.
Giles called hotels along Bragg Boulevard and others where people sometimes stay for a few days to get out of the cold. But also, there are institutional barriers," Giles said. "If we can find out what's going wrong, we can make a difference." Among the other issues, she said, are domestic violence, unpaid child support, and, most important, a lack of affordable housing combined with low-wage jobs. On Thursday, after hearing from some of the volunteers, Giles said she expects the numbers to be similar to or a little higher than last year, when the group found 1,061 people without homes. Giles said too often people see only one image of homelessness: the bearded man drinking malt liquor standing by a fire. But that's not the full picture, she said. Families are losing homes, women are running from abusive husbands, children are aging out of foster care. "I'd like to say we do so well we count every single homeless person, but that's just not the case," Giles said. The count is valid but likely underestimates the scope of the problem, she said. Giles has heard of the bus tickets to Fayetteville for homeless people. It does play a part, but it shouldn't overshadow the larger reality, she said. "What we've found, however, is that 60 percent of homeless people have been here 10 or more years. Giles said. Giles says it's important to reach people before they reach the point where they are no longer trying to get off the streets. She was almost there herself. Her own problems with crack cocaine and alcohol left her homeless, sleeping in a station wagon with a boyfriend, a young daughter, two cats and a dog. She was close, she says, to giving up and embracing a rent-free life. "People hit a point of no return, and I was close to that point" Giles said.


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