Food Give Away Sites


Adelanto Foursquare Church
10931 Lawson Ave.
Adelanto, CA 92301

Church of the Nazarene
12935 Central Rd.
Apple Valley, CA 92307

Living Waters Chapel
21811 Ottawa Road
Apple valley, CA 92307


Desert Manna Ministries
209 N. First Ave.
Barstow, CA 92311

Desert Sanctuary Inc.
P.O Box 1781
Barstow, Ca 92311

Big Bear Senior Center 42651 Big Bear Blvd.
Big Bear, CA 92315

Bear Valley Community Church
40946 Big Bear Blvd. Big Bear Lake, CA 92315

Saint Joseph Catholic Church42242 N. Shore Dr.
Big Bear Lake, CA 92315

Bonnie Baker Senior Center 149350 Ukiah Trail
Big River CA 92242

Bloomington Neighborhood Center
18400 Jurupa Street Bloomington, CA 92316

Loma Linda 7th Day Adventist Church
26271 Mayberry St.
Bryn Mawr, CA 92318


Monte Vista Park
13196 Monte Vista Ave. Chino, CA 91710

Hutton Senior Ctr.
660 Colton Ave.
Colton, CA 92324

Immaculate Conception Church
1106 N. La Cadena Drive
Colton, CA 92324

Peter Luque Community Center
292 E. “O” St.
Colton, CA 92324

Crest Forest Family & Community Service
23406 Crest Forest Dr.
Crestline, CA 92325


Trinity Assembly of God Church
35370 Mojave Rd
Daggett, CA 92327


Carpenter’s House
13489 Arrow Rte
Fontana, CA 92335

Fontana Foursquare Church (H.H.)
16725 Valencia Ave.
Fontana, CA 92335

Fontana Native American Indian Center
9232 Sierra Ave
Fontana, Ca. 92335

His Manifest Glory Christian Ministries Inc.
P.O. Box 828
Fontana, Ca 92335

Juniper Avenue Seventh Day Adventist Church
7347 Juniper Ave Fontana, CA 92336

SOAR/V.F.W. Post#6563
9190 Fontana Ave.
Fontana, CA 92335

St. George Helping Hands Food Ministry
17895 San Bernardino Ave.
Fontana, CA 92335

Fort Irwin Army Community Service
P.O. Box 105090
Fort Irwin, CA 92310


Azure Hills Church
22633 Barton Road
Grand Terrace, CA 92313

Terrace Crest Baptist Church
12354 Mt. Vernon Ave.
Grand Terrace, CA 92313


Living Water Faith Center II
Hesperia Grange Hall#682 16685
Yucca St. Hesperia, CA 92345

Cypress Elementary
26825 Cypress ST
Highland, CA 92346

San Andreas High School (cafeteria)
3232 Pacific St
Highland, CA 92346

Holy Name Full Gospel Church
15488 Riverview Street
Helendale, CA 92342


Copper Mountain Mesa Community Foundation
65336 Winter Rd
Joshua Tree, CA 92252

Joshua Tree Community Ctr.
6171 Sunburst Ave.
Joshua Tree, CA 92252

Morongo Basin Unity Home
P.O. Box 1662
Joshua Tree, Ca 92252

Sunset Village Apts.
6036 Sunset Rd
Joshua Tree, CA 92252


Belfield Hall
58380 Reche Rd
Landers, CA 92285

St. Joseph the Worker Catholic Church
10816 Mountain View Ave.
Loma Linda, CA 92354

St. Paul’s Catholic Church
8973 Mesa Rd.
Lucerne Valley Ca. 92356

Lytle Creek Comm. Ctr.
14082 Center Rd
Lytle Creek, CA 92358


Montclair Community Ctr.
5111 Benito St.
Montclair, CA 91763

Church of the Lighted Cross
11518 Elbow Lane
Morongo Valley, CA 92256


St. Vincent De Paul
839 Front St
Needles, CA 92363

Newberry Springs Comm. Ctr.
30884 Newberry Rd
Newberry Springs, CA 92365


Operation Fresh Start
5376 Phillips Blvd.
Ontario, CA 91761

Operation Reapp
1023 S. Sultana
Ontario, CA 91761

Oro Grande Community Church
19303 3rd Street
Oro Grande, CA 92368

Our Lady of Guadalupe Church
710 S, Sultana Avenue
Ontario, CA 91761


Phelan Community Building
9856 Sheep Creek Road
Phelan, CA 92371


Northtown Housing Development Corporation
10071 Feron Boulevard
Rancho Cucamonga, CA 91730

Rancho Cucamonga Neighborhood Center
9791 Arrow Highway
Rancho Cucamonga, CA 91730

Church on the Hill
1445 Ford Street
Redlands, CA 92374

Family Service Association of Redlands
612 Lawton
Redlands, Ca 92374

Redlands Salvation Army
838 Alta/P.O. Box 26
Redlands, CA 92374

Red Mountain Senior Center
60676 Highway 395
Red Mountain, CA 92558

Bethlehem Temple Church
1175 W. Foothill Blvd.
Rialto, CA 92376

Loveland Jubilee Pantry
1436 N. Ayala, #G
Rialto, CA 92376

Love, Peace and Happiness Family Christian Fellowship
Wilmer Carter High School
1471 N. Linden Ave.
Rialto, CA 92376

R.E.A.C.H. / St. Catherine
339 N. Sycamore
Rialto, CA 92376

Spanish Victory Outreach
874 Meridian Ave.
Rialto, CA 92376

Sunrise Church
2759 N. Ayala Dr.
Rialto, CA 92376

Templo Bautista Montecalvario
311 S. Sycamore Ave.
Rialto, CA 92376

Operation Provider
26525 Pine Avenue
Rim Forest, CA 92378

St. Anne in the Mountains
30482 Fredalba
Road Running Springs, CA 92382


Arrowhead Vista Apartments
24317 E. 4th Street
San Bernardino, CA 92410

Boy's & Girl's Club
1180 W. 9th Street
San Bernardino, CA 92411

Cajon High School
1200 Hill Drive
San Bernardino, CA 92407

Central City Lutheran Mission
1354 N. G St.
San Bernardino, Ca. 92405

Delmann Heights Community Center
2969 N. Flores Street
San Bernardino, CA 92405

Faith, Inc.
1944 W. 17th Street
San Bernardino, CA 92411

First Presbyterian Church
1900 N. “D” Street
San Bernardino, CA 92405

Frazee Community Center
1140 W. Mill Street
San Bernardino, CA 92410

Greater Cornerstone Church
1604 N. “G” Street
San Bernardino, CA 92411

Holy Land C.O.G.I.C.
1024 N. “G” Street
San Bernardino, CA 92410

Lincoln Elementary
255 W. 13th Street
San Bernardino, CA 92405

Lighthouse for the Blind
762 N. Sierra Way
San Bernardino, CA 92410

Maranatha I Mission (G)(R)(B) 1323 Belleview San Bernardino, CA 92410

Mary’s Mercy Center, Inc.
641 Roberts Ave.
San Bernardino, Ca 92411

Mission Possible, Inc.
254 S. Mt. Vernon Ave.
San Bernardino, CA 92410

New Seasons Church
1606 W. 11th Street
San Bernardino, CA 92411

Option House
P.O. Box 970
San Bernardino,Ca 92404

Our Lady of Hope Catholic Community, Inc.
6885 Del Rosa Street
San Bernardino, CA 92404

Our Lady of Hope Catholic Community, Inc.
1000 N. Valencia
San Bernardino, Ca 92410

PAL Center
2450 Blake Ave.
San Bernardino, CA 92401

Prayer Mission
1525 N. “D” Street
San Bernardino, CA 92411

Priscilla’s Helping Hands
1318 Date Street
San Bernardino, CA 92413-0455

Roosevelt Elementary
1554 N. Garner
San Bernardino, CA 92411

Rudy Hernandez Community Center
222 N. Lugo Street
San Bernardino, CA 92408

Salvation Army
746 W. 5th Street
San Bernardino, CA 92410

Salvation Army Adult Rehab. Ctr.
363 Doolittle Road
San Bernardino, CA 92408

San Bernardino Adult Education/ Orchid Court Adult with Disabilities
307 S. Arrowhead
San Bernardino, CA 92408

San Bernardino High School
2299 N G St.
San Bernardino, Ca 92405

Saint Stephen Church
2219 W. 3rd Ave
San Bernardino, CA 92407

Set Free Christian Fellowship
473 W. Baseline
San Bernardino, Ca. 92410

Set Free Muscoy
2180 Darby Street
Muscoy, CA 92407

T. E.A.M House
201 W. Mill
San Bernardino, CA 92408

Victory Outreach
990 W. Mill Street
San Bernardino, CA 92410

Vermont Elementary School
3695 Vermont
Street San Bernardino, CA 92407

Clear View Treatment Center
1325 S. Auto Plaza Dr. # 130
San Bernardino, CA 92408

Grace Chapel
1595 E. Art Townsend Dr.
San Bernardino, CA 92408

Home of the Neighborly Services, Inc.
839 N. Mt. Vernon Ave.
San Bernardino, CA 92411

Our Lady of Rosary Cathedral
265 W. 25th Street
San Bernardino, CA 92405

Temple Missionary Baptist Church
1583 W. Union Street
San Bernardino, CA 92411

The Rock Church
2345 S. Waterman Avenue
San Bernardino, CA 92408

TELACU Sierra Vista
650 West 6th Street
San Bernardino, CA 92410

Servant Branch Ministries
952 S. Lincoln Ave.
San Bernardino, CA 92408

The Way World Church
310 W. 4th Street
San Bernardino, CA 92410


Trona Senior Center
13187 Market Street
Trona, CA 92352


George Gibson Senior Center
250 N. 3rd Street
Upland, CA 91786

Pentecostal Community Outreach Church
280 N. Vista Place
Upland, CA 91786


Arpy House, Inc.
SVL Box 8637
Victorville, CA 92395

High Desert Domestic Violence Victorville, Ca

The Lord’s Table
15512 6th Street
Victorville, CA 92392

High Desert Domestic Violence
15075 7th Street
Victorville, CA 92392


Wonder Valley Fire Station
80526 Amboy Road
Wonder Valley, CA 92277

Our Lady Of The Snow Catholic Church
975 Lark Rd.
Wrightwood, Ca 92397


Yermo Valley Community Service Department
110 McCormick Street
Yermo, CA 92398

Set Free Christian Fellowship
13700 Calimesa Blvd.
Yucaipa, CA 92399

St. Francis Xaviar Cabrini Church
12687 California Street
Yucaipa, CA 92399

Yucaipa city Senior Center
12202 First St.
Yucaipa, CA 92399

Yucca Valley Community Center 57090 29 Palms Highway
Yucca Valley, CA 92284



Frazee Community Center
Southern California Outreach Services Since 1965
1140 West Mill Street
P.O. Box 8250
San Bernardino, CA 92412


Email us:

This agency provides a wide range of services to low income and homeless persons in the San Bernardino area.  Services include, but are not limited to housing, clothing, nutrition, referral and other forms of assistance.  It is the intent of the Center to use services to build the self-esteem of the clients and empower them so that they may be re-assimilated into the community


2-1-1: Help starts here

Dial 2-1-1 for free, 24-hour community, health and social services information.  Like 9-1-1 for emergency service, 2-1-1 has been set aside by the Federal Communications Commission for the public to easily access community information.  Callers receive personalized information from a live call specialist.  Call specialists can also help callers find out where to go to volunteer or donate to their favorite cause.

A community-wide service

Every corner of the community is touched by 2-1-1, from the businessperson who uses 2-1-1 to help an employee find drug treatment, to the family who calls 2-1-1 about financial scams against an elderly grandparent.  Military families use 2-1-1 to contact their various service branch's family service hotlines.  Law enforcement agencies see scarce resources freed up when inappropriate calls to 9-1-1 decline because the public has another easily-remembered number to call for non-emergency needs.

National three-digit number

Though only introduced in 1997, 2-1-1 dialing already reaches 192 million people in 41 states. Well over 65 percent of the country has access to 2-1-1.  (For more information, see  In California, eight counties are currently operating 2-1-1 service.  More than half of all Californians have 2-1-1 service available.  Almost 2 million people were added when San Bernardino County joined that list in September 2006.

Online, by phone, or in print

2-1-1's powerful search engine is available online for people who want to search its service database themselves.  Users will also be able to look up services in 2-1-1's published directory, Community Connection, or in our specialized publications.  For those who dial 2-1-1 by phone, calls are answered by call specialists who are bilingual in Spanish and have access to other languages through a professional interpreters service

50 Ways 2-1-1 Works Across America

Compiled by United Way of Pennsylvania, July 2004
Reprinted and revised with permission

  1. Laid-Off Workers: 2-1-1 provides one easy-to-remember number for any kind of health or human service need. In a study by the Brookings Institution, researchers reviewed the experience of hotel workers in Washington, D.C.—where 2-1-1 was not yet available—who were laid off after the September 11th attacks. They found that even when social service agencies were doing a good job making housing, food, and other assistance available, displaced workers couldn't figure out how to get help, unlike their counterparts in Connecticut, where 2-1-1 was already operating. Pat Atkins, a researcher from George Washington University, noted that 2-1-1 “enables people to get assistance before they decide to give up.”
  2. Disease Epidemic: 2-1-1 helps people during epidemics, as it did for the residents of Toronto, Canada during the SARS outbreak. During that crisis, many people needed to know how to get groceries while quarantined. 2-1-1 will be used to provide information on West Nile virus and such potential threats as anthrax and smallpox.
  3. Flu Shots: 2-1-1 provides easy access to information about how to get flu shots and, where needed, how to pay for them. This year, complete information about the flu shot shortage is available in Palm Beach County, Florida by calling 2-1-1.
  4. Evacuation Routes: 2-1-1 can provide information about emergency shelters and evacuation routes during natural and man-made disasters.
  5. MediCal, SCHIP, etc: 2-1-1 provides basic information and connections to state-provided income and insurance benefits such as the Children's Health Insurance Program. In Florida, United Way 2-1-1 of Jacksonville has a partnership with the State Agency for Health Care Administration to pilot a strategy that uses 2-1-1 as the entry point for Medici's, Kidcare and other state benefits.
  6. Crime Victims: 2-1-1 provides both crime victims and the law enforcement officials with whom they come into contact with information on services and benefits for victims of crime.
  7. Travelers' Aid: 2-1-1 can help people who are stranded. In Atlanta, thousands of people were stranded at Hartsfield International Airport for several days after the September 11th terrorist attacks. According to Dan Williams, a former national 2-1-1 coordinator, “Not only did people call looking for rooms, we had people calling 2-1-1 offering rooms in their homes for people who were stranded.” In all, hundreds of people received temporary housing.
  8. ESL Help: 2-1-1 helps non-English speaking people get comprehensive health, disaster, and human service information. During the SARS outbreak in Toronto, 2-1-1 was able to serve the local Mandarin Chinese-speaking population in their own language. In addition to the large Spanish-speaking population in this country, many pockets of other non-English speaking people exist in nearly every community.
  9. Reliable, Comprehensive Human Services Database: 2-1-1 provides a comprehensive, continuously updated human service web-based database for everyone, including social workers, doctors, and others trying to help people. In Connecticut, at least 15% of calls to 2-1-1 are from helping professionals and legislators looking for information to help someone other than themselves. San Diego's database is also available in print and on the 2-1-1 website.
  10. Community Response to Economic Emergencies: 2-1-1 helps communities hit by industry shutdown. 2-1-1 was the critical community connection for residents of Atlanta who were unemployed by the sudden decline of the airline industry in the aftermath of September 11th.
  1. No Stigma, Confidential: 2-1-1 provides a confidential resource for help in any situation. People call 2-1-1 because it is neutral and anonymous, and does not require people to call themselves homeless, abused, elderly, mentally ill or other “labels.”
  2. Multiple Diagnosis: 2-1-1 helps people who have multi-faceted needs, such as those that arrive with a sudden serious illness. Others may face a problem such as domestic violence that affects not only their health but potential also their job and their housing situation.
  3. Community Needs Assessment: 2-1-1 provides a knowledge base for steering funding where it's needed the most. In Battle Creek, Michigan, data collected between 11/02 and 1/03 showed that 131 of 160 unmet needs were in the area of utility assistance. As a result, the United Way released an additional $10,000 to help local residents pay heating bills. Upon hearing this, Semco Energy matched the $10,000 donation.
  4. Rural Assistance: 2-1-1 will give rural Americans better access to health and human service information. In Pennsylvania, 14 of 67 counties do not have access to a comprehensive health information and referral service. 2-1-1 will help fill that gap.
  5. Parent Support and Education: 2-1-1 gives parents immediate access to parenting information and classes. In Hawaii, which has statewide 2-1-1 service, the Hawaii Children's Trust Fund has provided a grant that will help fathers in Hawaii access resources through Aloha United Way 2-1-1.
  6. 9-1-1 Relief: 2-1-1 provides an outlet for the non-emergency calls that can flood 9-1-1 centers during a disaster. The Switchboard of Miami has a standing agreement with their 9-1-1 center that when a hurricane is imminent, Switchboard staff relocate to the 9-1-1 center to handle all the non-emergency requests for information that come in.
  7. Employee Retention: 2-1-1 helps employers retain employees and reduce absenteeism. In a May 8, 2003 article in Business Direct Weekly, Ted J. Baird, an employment law specialist in Michigan, wrote that, “2-1-1 has the potential to save time, decrease stress, increase employment opportunities, increase labor pools, and reduce pressure on employers to increase benefits.”
  8. Inventory of Beds for the Homeless: 2-1-1 provides up-to-date, local inventories of shelter beds available to the homeless. At Connecticut's 2-1-1 Info Line, a statewide count is maintained daily so that homeless persons have real-time information on shelter availability.
  9. Reaching At-Risk Populations in an Emergency: According to Burt Wallrich, long time Coordinator for Information and Referral in Los Angeles, 2-1-1 systems can reach the majority of at-risk people through a broad network of small agencies serving the homeless and others who are disconnected by language, recent immigration, transience, distrust of government or mental illness. “The risks of not reaching these people [in a major disaster] include unnecessary loss of life and injury if services don't reach them, disease spreading from improvised camps to the rest of the community, civil disorder if people feel neglected and cut off from help, and political pressure and litigation brought to bear by advocates for these groups.”
  10. Suicide Prevention: Connecticut's 2-1-1 Info Line receives several calls every night from people who are contemplating suicide. The American Association for Suicidology evaluates Connecticut's crisis workers and certifies them for the clinical practice of this specialized type of crisis management.
  1. Assistance to Local Governments: Many local governments do not have the extra tax dollars to establish a 3-1-1 service to provide information about municipal government services. As an alternative, 2-1-1 can provide an up-to-date official directory of detailed contact information so that residents know who to call for non-emergency information such as tax information, to report a dangerous road condition, or to ask a question about codes and zoning.
  2. Reporting Scams Aimed at the Elderly: In Texas, there is discussion about using 2-1-1 as a statewide “clearing house” to assist senior citizens seeking advice about suspicious services or offers and keep track of potential scams. Neighbors, family members, and others could also call the line to ask questions about elder abuse.
  3. Reduce Government Waste: 2-1-1 can prevent the proliferation of government sponsored 8YY helplines. In some states, government agencies are required to use 2-1-1 if possible before being permitted to create a new 800 helpline.
  4. Rumor Control: 2-1-1 can provide a means to control rumors by providing one trusted information source during events such as nuclear power plant failures.
  5. Power blackouts: In Toronto, calls to 2-1-1 tripled during the night of the blackout. Cheryl May, 2-1-1 Director, said, “The call center is always up to speed and on top of events, and counselors work with information specialists to collect and maintain the information required throughout a crisis.”
  6. Health Education Campaigns: 2-1-1 provides an easy way for government to do short and long term public information and education campaigns. For example, in Connecticut, the Tobacco Quitline can be reached through dialing 2-1-1. It takes only two staff for 2-1-1 to operate this service, in contrast to the six to eight staff that would have been required for state government to establish Quitline.
  7. Responses to Individual Needs: The 11/30/03 edition of PARADE Magazine profiled Joshua Webbert of Holland, Michigan who 2-1-1 helped to obtain a special outlet that he needed to keep him alive while awaiting a heart transplant. 2-1-1 centers can allocate staff to search for solutions to special problems.
  8. Case Coordination: In Florida and elsewhere, centralized information and referral (I&R) systems and 2-1-1 are providing the basis for electronic case coordination systems. These systems will save staff time by allowing system-wide entry of callers' basic information, needs and service requests. A secure e-mail system between human service workers is often built into these case coordination systems. 2-1-1 systems are moving further in some locations, piloting programs to use 2-1-1 as the enrollment point for public benefit programs such as the children's health insurance program.
  9. Housing Assistance: Although some communities provide specialized information and referral to address housing needs, many do not. 2-1-1 can provide housing information so that persons in need can find appropriate housing assistance.
  10. Wildfires: In the aftermath of the October-November 2003 firestorms in Southern California, 2-1-1 has become a central component in local communities' disaster information, response and recovery systems
    1. Crisis Counseling: 2-1-1 connects calls to counseling for any crisis. Specialized lines that provide expert help to victims of rape and domestic violence serve most communities. 2-1-1 connects people in need to these lines and other special crisis lines.
    2. Volunteer Opportunities: Although many communities have Volunteer Centers to help people find an appropriate match for their skills and time, many do not. 2-1-1 can help callers identify community Volunteer Centers and help people find opportunities where volunteer placement services do not exist.
    3. Public Health Warning System: States are now developing the National Electronic Disease Surveillance System (NEDSS), a national project to provide a centralized internet-based system for doctors to report disease to public health authorities. Like NEDSS, 2-1-1 provides a data collection system that can provide early warning of disease outbreaks through a built-in analysis of data as it is received and entered.
    4. After-Hours Support for Agencies: In Connecticut, calls to over 40 agencies are forwarded to 2-1-1 after hours so that caseworkers and others can be reached without maintaining separate night-shift staffing.
    5. State Homeland Security Plan: States such as Arizona have included establishing statewide 2-1-1 service as a goal in state Homeland Security plans. 2-1-1 complements emergency lines by taking non-emergency calls, thus freeing emergency workers to handle real threats to life and property. 2-1-1 is also an approved use of federal bioterrorism funds.
    6. Help for Helpers: In Connecticut, about 45,000 calls per year (15% of total) are from social workers, clergy, doctors, legislators and other helpers who want to know how best to help the people they are serving.
    7. Court Ordered Case Plans: Courts often order parents to obtain counseling, improved housing and other services as a step toward regaining custody of children placed in foster care. The juvenile justice system makes similar requirements of adjudicated youth and their parents. 2-1-1 helps social workers and criminal justice employees work with clients to help them take responsibility for achieving the goals included in court ordered plans.
    8. Former Welfare Clients: In Connecticut, 2-1-1 makes sure that former TANF clients get support and services they need, providing a safety net after TANF benefits end.
    9. Quality Childcare: 2-1-1 provides callers with information on childcare options and openings in their locality and assists them with information to evaluate quality and suitability for their child and family situation.
    10. Teen Advice: Parents and educators can teach teenagers to call 2-1-1 when they are faced with confusing, non-emergency situations and do not know where to turn. Connecticut Infoline provides a “Teen Yellow Pages” on its web-site that is just for youth.
      1. When Services Don't Work Out: Sometimes, people do not get the help they need, despite getting a referral. The client may be frightened or may have been sent to the wrong service. Many people then just walk away because they are in an emotionally charged situation and do not know what to do. 2-1-1 provides trained counselors who can review why the help did not work and help the caller to plan what to do next.
      2. Donations of Goods: Whether you represent a corporation wishing to donate excess equipment or are a homeowner who is moving and would like to donate a large appliance to charity, 2-1-1 can be used to find an appropriate place to donate surplus goods. Besides providing central information on the donation policies and hours of food banks, Goodwill stores, and other traditional recyclers of used goods, 2-1-1 can match donors of more unusual in-kind gifts with charities that can use them. This role is particularly useful in the aftermath of a disaster.
      3. Flexibility: 2-1-1's helping resources can be accessed in a variety of ways: by phone, in print, and online. People have a choice between self-service and personalized service, whether they are computer savvy or not.
      4. Training: Because of the high standards for 2-1-1 call center operation, 2-1-1 centers are used to providing training to government and non-profit staff who answer phones, especially for crisis or human services calls.
      5. Avoiding Litigation: By assuring that one reliable and accessible gateway to services exists, government can have confidence that all people have access to a comprehensive range of assistance, regardless of physical or language barriers.
      6. Employee Assistance Programs: Many businesses offer employee assistance programs that provide employees with a way to get help with individual and family problems before they get out of hand. 2-1-1 provides a major resource in support of EAP's while offering EAP-like services to small businesses that cannot afford that resource.
      7. e-Library: Through its local companion websites and recorded informational tapes, 2-1-1 can provide important legal, health and safety information. The Connecticut Info Line website lists special information from child support enforcement to how to check an individual's criminal record.
      8. Specialized Information and Referral: Excellent specialized I&R programs exist through Area Agencies on Aging, Mental Health / Mental Retardation offices, Drug and Alcohol agencies, HIV / AIDS programs and others. 2-1-1 can make a direct connection with these specialized I&R programs.
      9. Daily “Are You OK?” Call to the Homebound: Through automated phone technology, calls can be placed on a daily basis to homebound individuals to be sure that they are OK. If there is no answer or a person indicates a need for help, immediate follow-up is made.
      10. Public Policy Research: Because of the high volume of calls and the structured nature of the assistance that is provided, 2-1-1 creates a real-time source of data on community needs. This provides an "instant focus group" which can serve as the basis for research to guide the efforts of legislators and other public policy makers.

 Community Action Partnership of San Bernardino County Contact

696 S. Tippecanoe Ave
San Bernardino, CA 92415-0610
909-723-1509 (fax)
. Office Hours Mon.-Fri. 8:00 am-5:00 pm


Housing            Contact
Authority            Person             Address             Phone

Anaheim HA

Rachel Henry

201 S Anaheim Blvd Ste #202 Anaheim, CA 92805


Ext. 4372

Baldwin Park HA

Liz Flores

14403 Pacific Ave Baldwin Park, CA 91706


Ext. 493

Burbank City HA

Judy Carter

276 E Olive Ave Burbank, CA 91502



Compton City HA

Angela McCalister

600 N Alameda Rm 163 Compton, CA 90221


Culver City HA

Krisgtin Kammerer

9770 Culver Blvd.    Culver City, CA 90232


Garden Grove  HA

Sara Henninger

11400 Stanford Ave. Ste B Garden Grove, CA 92640


Glendale City HA

Sylvia Ortega

141 N Glendale Ave. Glendale, CA 91206


Hawaiian Gardens HA

Willene Peterson

21815 Pioneer Blvd. Hawaiian Gardens, CA 90716


Ext. 237

Hawthorne City HA

Edna Valeros

4455 W 126th St. Hawthorne, CA 90250


Inglewood HA

Teresa Sanford

1 Manchester Blvd Inglewood, CA 90301


Kern County HA

Candice DePriest

525 Roberts Ln. Bakersfield, CA 93308


Ext. 2256

Kings County HA

Barbara Andrews

P O Box 355 Hanford, CA 90232


Ext. 15

Long Beach City HA

Sue Duong

333 W Ocean Blvd 6th Fl      Long Beach, CA 90802


Los Angeles City HA

Sylvia Thibodeaux

2600 Wilshire Blvd.          Los Angeles, CA 90057


Norwalk HA

Terry Ortega

12035 Firestone Blvd.  Norwalk, CA 90650


Ontario HA

Sharon Davidson

424 N Lemon Ave. Ontario, CA 91764


Orange County HA

K.B. Nguyen

1770 N Broadway Santa Ana, CA 92706


Oxnard HA

Virginia Nunez

1470 Colonia Rd. Oxnard, CA 93030


Ext. 7938

Pasadena City HA

Tracy Dudley

87 N Raymond Ave. Ste 410 Pasadena, CA 91103



Pico Rivera HA

Michelle Ramirez

6615 Passons Blvd.       Pico Rivera, CA 90660


Pomona HA

Patricia Robinson

505 E Garey Box 660 Pomona, CA 91766


Redondo Beach HA

Wendy Sorter

320 Knobhill Rm #2 Redondo Beach, CA 90277


Riverside HA

Carmen Chavez or

Therese Vetrino

5555 Arlington Ave. Riverside, CA 92504


Ext. 373 or 214

San Bernardino HA

Tina Scott

802 N “E” St San Bernardino, CA 92410


Ext. 207

Ventura City HA

Linda Jacobs

P O Box 1648 Ventura, CA 93002


Ext. 241

San Diego HA

Gina Wilson

1625 Newton Ave.         San Diego, CA. 92113



San Diego County Housing Authority

Nanita DelaCruz

3989 Ruffin Road       San Diego, CA 92123


San Luis Obispo HA

Paula Westbrook

487 Leff St PO Box 638 San Luis Obispo, CA 93406


Ext. 312

Santa Ana HA

Bonnie Lam

P O Box 1988    Santa Ana, CA 92702


Santa Barbara HA

Dorothy Reed

815 W Ocean Ave Box 397 Lompoc, CA. 93438


Ext. 126

Santa Monica HA

Jody Gilbert

2121 Clovefield Blvd. Ste 131        Santa Monica, CA. 90404



South Gate HA

Vivian Garcia

8650 California Ave.      South Gate, CA 90280


Ext. 594

Stanislaus County HA

Malissa Edwards

P O Box 3958 Modesto, CA 95352


Ext. 304

Torrance HA


Steve Barclay

3031 Torrance Blvd. Torrance, CA 90509



Upland HA

Sharon Rambo

1226 N Campus Ave Upland, CA 91786


Ext. 28

Vallejo HA

Menchie Engenio/Mary Lacy/Elenor Brown

P O Box 1432 Vallejo, CA 94590



Ventura County HA

Janice Borchard

99 S Glenn Dr. Camarillo, CA 93010


Victor Valley HA

Jeanne Johnson/

Victoria Chestnut

15465 Seneca Rd Victorville, CA 92392



Areas Served in San Bernardino County

HA                          Ontario HA         Victor Valley HA

Bryn Mawy

Alta Loma


Joshua Tree



Apple Valley

Lucerne Valley

Grand Terrace



Morongo Valley      




Oro Grande

Loma Linda


Big bear


Lytle Creek


Cedar Glen

Pinon Hills




Sugar Loaf




29 Palms


Rancho Cucamonga

Green Valley Lake

Twin Peaks

San Bernardino

Pomona (Unicorp.)










Yucca Valley



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