Clean Socks Hope, Inc. is a 501 (c)(3) nonprofit. All donations are tax deductible if allowed by law © 2016
Please mail checks to: Clean Socks Hope, Inc. PO Box 1422, New Albany IN 47151-1422.
Clean Socks Hope, Inc. is a 501 (c)(3) nonprofit, tax-exempt, publicly supported organization incorporated and registered in the state of Indiana. All donations are tax-deductible to the extent allowed by law.
We believe that God created all people, including the poor with the ability to help themselves and others. That means that we do not fall into the routine perpetual feeding and clothing programs of those around us, but equip those we serve with the skills that will create self-worth and self-sufficiency that can change the lives of men, women, and children for generations to come.
The Midtown community of New Albany, Indiana has no local grocery or department store and its lack of transportation issues causes our neighbors to walk or ride their bike past acres of alcohol, lottery tickets and processed food options. This is an open invitation to crime, drugs and sex trafficking.
Thanks to an accepting community, we have been able to serve over 1,830 families to date, provide 8,442 healthy meals via Dare to Care, had 6,858 conversations over coffee and over 1,100 showers providing dignity in a neighborhood that needs help and Jesus the most.
Let me be perfectly clear, this is not pro or anti-gun rhetoric. But it is a commentary on fear, stupidity and the American culture of privilege run amuck. Anyone that knows me personally, knows... Read more
Clean Socks Hope, Inc.
PO Box 1422
New Albany IN 47151-1422.
You may e-mail us at firstname.lastname@example.org
We are the only southern Indiana nonprofit offering the EMPWR Coat. Be a $100 sponsor to purchase the EMPWR Coat. The coat converts into a sleeping bag for the street homeless in our community. Please Donate today.
Inner cities suffer from substandard education, a severe lack of viable job opportunities and an almost total absence of upwardly mobile neighbors. Exploitive businesses and a relentless, deadly undertow of criminal influences plague poor communities everywhere.
Never in the history of the world is more money being spent on less good than today.
For most people, the face of poverty is that stereotypical photo of a panhandler on the side of the road or a pitiful looking man in dirty and tattered clothes looking just gross enough to make your traditional church-goer or civic-minded millennial uncomfortable enough to donate.
But in reality, the face of marginalized that can lead to homelessness is hard working families who have had a catastrophic event in their lives or caught in a cycle of poverty via slumlords, food deserts, high crime and unemployment.
With heroin in America at epidemic proportions, we are seeing it in EVERY neighborhood.