Get Help

If you’re in trouble, we’re here to help.

Are you ready to make real change?

  • Homeless, in crisis, or dealing with addiction or other life-controlling problems? Learn more about our residential treatment programs:
  • Hungry? Need clothes, hygiene items, or household items? Learn more about our Mission Sharing program.
  • Homeless in Glendale and need work? Learn more about our Glendale Works program.

Our belief is that true transformation is Christ-centered, and that new life comes only by spiritual renewal and the grace of God.

If you are in immediate danger, please call 911.

Other Resources

  • 2-1-1 Shelter Hotline
    For help in locating an emergency, homeless, or domestic violence shelter in Maricopa County, this bilingual service is available 24/7. Please visit cir.org for a full list of shelters and transitional homes in Maricopa County. Call 2-1-1 or (877) 211-8661.

Questions│Inquiries

    How can we help?


    Others have taken the first step. You can too.

    New people walk through the doors of the Phoenix Rescue Mission every day, looking for help. Sometimes it’s just a meal or a bed, sometimes it’s much deeper. Love and encouragement. Hope and healing. New life and a fresh start. You can find all of these things and more at the Mission. Just ask any of these people . . .

    Shawn

    “My stepfather used to beat me up a lot. Then I found out he was hurting my sister. At fourteen, I attacked him.” It was an act that got Shawn sent to juvenile prison. But instead of rehabilitation, the years he spent there only confirmed violence was the answer to life’s problems. As an adult, he found a religion to justify his worldview — one that not only accepted violence, but actively encouraged it.

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    Spencer

    Straight out of the gate, Spencer was saddled with an addiction that ruled his life and a lifestyle that ran counter to the law. By the time he was 30 years old, Spencer was living next to a dumpster and looking forward to 10 to 15 years in prison. His life was over before it had begun.

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    Sergio

    “It was excruciatingly hot. I always did what I could to stay out of the sun.” Sergio knows how dangerous it is to be caught on our sweltering summer streets. For five long years, he did what he could to keep cool, to keep hydrated – to stay alive. “I would stay in abandoned trailers and sometimes hide out in the library. I’d only come out once the sun went down to search for businesses with spigots to get water.”

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