We’ve teamed up with a host of celebrities including Tom Hardy, Emma Thompson, Ellie Goulding, Jodie Whittaker and Richard Gere to call for an end to homelessness in Great Britain.
The poem ‘If Everybody Is In’ by Stefan, Crisis’ Poet in Residence aka Neanderthal Bard, calls for an end to homelessness for good.
Watch this powerful film with 20 celebrities reading the poem alongside Stefan and two Crisis members.
We all deserve a safe, stable place to live. But more than 170,000 families and individuals across Britain are experiencing the worst forms of homelessness right now. It doesn’t need to be this way. Other parts of the world are taking huge strides towards ending homelessness, and we can do the same here.
Ending homelessness doesn’t mean that no-one will ever lose their home again, but that everyone facing homelessness gets the help they need quickly. It means making sure we all have a place to live, and together doing everything we can to stop people from losing their homes in the first place.
We know we can end homelessness once and for all. We’ve published a plan showing the solutions that can end homelessness in Wales, Scotland and England. But we need Everybody In to make it happen. Celebrities including Tom Hardy, Emma Thompson, Ellie Goulding, Jodie Whittaker and Richard Gere are in - are you?
Stand against homelessness by joining our Everybody In campaign.
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Our storyteller George is out there every day speaking to real people about their experiences of homelessness. Read and share these stories below. Let’s get the conversation started and change opinions.
'When I was a police officer I liked helping people. We had more discretion back then to support people on the street. Now people are far too quick to criminalise them.'Read Chris's story now
'Since coming to Blackpool I’ve now had thirteen charges under the Vagrancy Act, and I’ve also been taken to court twice for it. They just come up and tell you to move, but I don’t know where they expect you to go?'Read Pudsey's story now
'Is it really in the public interest to convict people who have the misfortune of being on the streets in the first place? Should they be criminals for that reason? I would suggest not.'Read Sam's story now
Read more stories