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Noble Group Realty, LLC and Noble Group Properties, LLC: These entities are in the process of submitting a new Business Entity License in accordance with the Texas Real Estate Commission guidelines. All Real Estate business will be conducted under Donnovan Jackson, Broker License 546298
203 S. Main St. Cibolo, Texas 78108 Office: 210-257-6998, Fax: 866-312-4340
Business Hours: Mon-Fri, 9am-5pm
2 Corinthians 9:7 "so let each one give as he purposes in his heart..."
We at Noble Group serve many clients that are very fortunate enough to purchase, sell, invest and rent homes. On the other hand, there are many in our community that are less fortunate and home-less due to various reasons. We have chosen to support some of our local organizations which are assisting the homeless return to a normal life. If you would like to join us in collecting some tangible items, we would be very thankful and the recipients would be ever more grateful. The donation station is located at our office and drop-offs can be made during normal business hours. We do not accept monetary donations. You must contact a local organization of your choice directly for guidance.
(Newly bought items are requested)
On Going Basic & Immediate Needs (These are high demand Items that are always needed)
New or Gently Used
Top Causes of Homelessness in America
As many as 3.5 million Americans are homeless each year. Of these, more than 1 million are children and on any given night, more than 300,000 children are homeless.
While the general impression is that the homeless are primarily the chronic and episodic, those unfortunate individuals are often seen living on the streets in the downtown areas of our cities, the fact is that more than half the homeless are families with children. The vast majority of these have been thrust into homelessness by a life altering event or series of events that were unexpected and unplanned for. Contrary to the belief that homelessness is primarily the result of major traumatic events or physical and mental disabilities, there are many top causes of homelessness in America.
Homelessness is, in fact, caused by tragic life occurrences like the loss of loved ones, job loss, domestic violence, divorce and family disputes. Other impairments such as depression, untreated mental illness, post-traumatic stress disorder, and physical disabilities are also responsible for a large portion of the homeless. Many factors push people into living on the street. Acknowledging these can help facilitate the end of homelessness in America.
For those living in poverty or close to the poverty line, an "everyday" life issue that may be manageable for individuals with a higher income can be the final factor in placing them on the street. A broken down vehicle, a lack of vehicle insurance, or even unpaid tickets might be just enough to render someone homeless.
Divorce costs and the associated lowering of a family's total income can cause one or more family members to become homeless. For families that can hardly pay their bills, a serious illness or disabling accident may deplete their funds and push them out onto the street. Today, the rapid, unexpected loss of jobs and resultant foreclosures has caused great dislocation among families and has dramatically added to the number of people without a roof over their heads.
Natural disasters often cause current housing situations to become untenable and costly repairs are often simply not possible. The results of Hurricane Katrina stand in bleak testimony to the power of nature to displace people.
The great challenge for the newly homeless is to figure out how to return to their normal lives. Organizations that build emergency shelters and transitional housing typically work with a larger number of service providers around the country whose mission is to provide the services, such as job training, social skills training, and financial training, that enable these people to regain employment and return to mainstream lives. The progression for these recently homeless is to first be housed in transitional residences where they can learn these skills, to graduate to assisted living in affordable housing while they build up economic reserves and rebuild their employment resume, and then to graduate to full, market rate housing. (Cited: homeaid.org)
Local Organizations in our Community