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Friday, 17 February 2017


Above: front page of the "Bournemouth Echo" Friday 17 Feb. 2017

Threatened with eviction from his tent: the homeless man living in the doorway of empty Burger King


13 hrs ago / Lauren Howard

A HOMELESS man has been threatened with eviction from his tent after he pitched it in an empty doorway in Poole.

The notice was put on the red tent, at the entrance of Burger King in the High Street, at some point on Wednesday.

The incident has sparked outrage with some residents who said more should be done to help the homeless rather than admonish them.

Beautician Angie Mulvey, 56, told the Daily Echo she saw the tent with her son, student Levi Bright.

She said she was “quite disgusted” by the eviction notice.

“I have spoken to the man in the tent,” she said. “He said he was really upset. He said he was told if he doesn’t move it they’re going to fine him £50 and cut up his tent.
“I know it’s not the best place to put up a tent but homeless people are homeless. They should be helped. There is a shortage of housing in Poole and we know this. I thought it was quite sad and quite ridiculous to put an eviction notice on a tent.”

Her son added: “It’s shameful. The amount of money that it could cost the taxpayer to punish that man could be used to find him shelter. It just seems people have stopped caring. It’s just shocking.”


A market stall holder named Richard said the man in the doorway is seldom alone.
Since Burger King closed down there have been homeless people there,” he said. “Some people would say it’s not good for tourism. At the end of the day it’s not their fault they are in that position. But in general it doesn’t give a good impression of the town.

The council have got to do something. If everyone set up tents in the High Street what would happen? At the same time we have got to set the standard.”

Passer-by Stan Patterson added: “I understand why the tent is here, everyone wants to stay warm. But homelessness downgrades Poole. I hear comments from tourists saying it’s not a nice place to come to. I don’t think the main High Street is a place for them to be.”

A Borough of Poole spokesman said: “We are working with the individual concerned to help them move into more permanent accommodation.”

source: http://www.bournemouthecho.co.uk/news/15099119.Move_on__the_homeless_man_threatened_with_eviction_from_his_tent_outside_empty_Burger_King/?ref=mr&lp=4#



By jessica.duncan  |  Posted: July 14, 2016
1748216-FG_sleeping rough_4
Tents cleared away by Milton Keynes Council when in public places
The issue was highlighted and debated for hours at a Housing and Community Committee at Milton Keynes Council Civic Offices last night Thursday (July 14) that OneMK attended.
The meeting’s aim was to discuss the ‘One Stop Shop’ for homeless people proposed in Milton Keynes Councils 2016/17 and future plan.
Read more: Milton Keynes homeless: 3 ways Milton Keynes Council aim to tackle crisis

Although many residents and councillors support the plans, there were some concerns raised, which you can read more of in this week’s OneMK newspaper.
The issue surrounding the tents was highlight by Helen Wilson from the MK Green Party.
She said: “I am really concerned of the waste of resources, giving people tents and then the Council coming a long and clearing them away.
“This money spent on tents by organisations and charities could be going on a night shelter.
“The Council have even put eviction notices on tents, and often homeless people have not only lost all their possessions that were inside but also lost family photos when they were cleared away.”
Residents and councillors added to the outrage of this, with Councillor Alice Jenkins, from the Danesborough and Walton ward, giving an emotional comment that: “If the Council can spend £2.5million on air conditioning they can find money to help the homelessness
“I am shocked and disgusted that eviction notices are going on tents.”

See more: Milton Keynes Council to splash up to £2.5 million on new air cooling system for Civic Offices

For many shocked councillors this was the first they had heard of this action, and in response Duncan Sharkey, corporate director at the Council, said:
 “We do clear tents and we will keep clearing tents, because we don’t support the use of tents in the public places they are springing up.
“We are trying to balance out the needs of a wider community. If we let people stay in tents we get complaints from many other people.
“Where we get complaints you can make your own valued judgement, but we have to make decisions when people disagree, there are people who think people living in a tent near them is a problem.
“And we are trying to extend the offer we have got.
“We don’t disagree that facilities aren’t good enough.”
Despite some fierce debates throughout the evening, what everyone did agree on was that there is not one solution and a lot needs to me done now, before this Winter claims more lives, and we need more action than discussion in Milton Keynes.
Read more in OneMK’s newspaper this Wednesday (July 20) and share your views in a comment below.
source http://www.onemk.co.uk/8203-outrage-from-residents-as-milton-keynes-council-admit-it-destroys-homeless-people-s-tents/story-29515395-detail/story.html#UFrlyquWewCrcRgl.99

Sussex Police: NO to arresting and fining rough sleepers!
SIGN THE PETITION: http://www.thepetitionsite.com/en-gb/takeaction/576/913/589/
35,033 SUPPORTERS in United Kingdom
65,000 GOAL 
Sussex Police has been using plain clothes police officers to arrest homeless people who are then fined for begging. This approach does nothing to alleviate homelessness, instead creating a cycle of punishment and further poverty. Please sign this petition to ask the Sussex police stop arresting rough sleepers and having them fined for non-aggressive begging.

Ray Pape, a defence lawyer who works with homeless people, has seen a rise in the number of clients prosecuted for begging. 
He said: It is difficult to see why it is in the public interest … I am not talking about aggressive begging or harassment but situations where people have asked for a few pence … Is this a good use of public money?”

Many of the rough sleepers who risk begging are particularly vulnerable and desperate. Some are struggling with addiction, a problem which requires understanding and support. Arrests and unaffordable fines are not a compassionate or effective response.

Please sign this petition and demand that Sussex Police stop arresting rough sleepers. It’s time to stop the cycle of poverty and fines, and find more appropriate ways to respond to the issues facing local homeless people.

 Update #13 months ago
Thanks so much for the signatures, shares and thoughtful comments. After a great community demo in Brighton to highlight the needs of rough sleepers, the petition was delivered both in person at the town hall, and electronically. It will be taken into consideration as part of the current Rough Sleepers Strategy consultation. It has also been sent to the newly appointed Police and Crime Commissioner. You can still sign, share and comment until we get this unfair practice overturned.
Sign Petition

60,742 supporters

Local CommentsLocal SignaturesAll
Laurel F.
United Kingdom
just now
Please find a way of working compassionately in partnership with these people and other agencies to find longtetm solutions.
Robin P.
United Kingdom
just now
How can fining people who have no money and no home be a solution to begging? Of course it’s a problem and a real issue. One that needs to be addressed in a humane and compassionate way. But for the Grace of God it could be any one of us in that situation …
Suella P.
United Kingdom
just now
We don’t sleep rough from choice. Support not persecute.
name not displayed
United Kingdom
a minute ago
Disgusting!…..leave them alone and go and solve proper crimes and attend burglaries etc! Stop picking on the weak and vulnerable like the big bullies you all are! Go and help them….give your figures to the shitty government so they can find homes for them instead of all the rubbish coming into this country!
Gordon W.
United Kingdom
just now
Go and chase some real criminals you idiots
Juanita S.
United Kingdom
a minute ago
Leave them alone, or rehouse them. They aren’t migrants. Most are born in UK.
Emily A.
United Kingdom
a minute ago
How is punishing poverty with poverty ethical in any way? These people are trying to self help to improve their status. To deny them of this right is utterly selfish. Unless the community In which they are begging in is doing something to aid and get them off the streets, then they have every right to try help themselves if the people will not.
Jane P.
United Kingdom
a minute ago
Find a better way to help rough sleepers. They are not doing this by choice. Help and support not punishment.
Anne W.
United Kingdom
a minute ago
i used to work (medic) with homeless people – and ‘arrest and fine’ does NOTHING to help this problem and can only further perpetuate homelessness and poverty
United Kingdom
a minute ago
For goodness sake! Sussex Police, HAVE A HEART! These people are not willingly making themselves homeless! With zero contract hours more and more people who don’t have children of school age are ending up on the streets. WHY ARE YOU PUNISHING THEM! This is an unacceptable policy – DO YOU WANT PEOPLE TO CONSIDER WE ARE LIVING IN A POLICE STATE, which has happened in USA, you really want it in UK as well? Please re-think and put charity before political pressure. Thank you!
Paula T.
United Kingdom
a minute ago
How does fining someone for being homeless stop them being homeless?





UPDATE 21 January 2016 @ 5.30am – video: the bagpipe music plays at Bournemouth train + coach concourse: 

click on following pic to enlarge: 

So much for listening to the thousands of complaints about bombarding the homeless in Bournemouth with loud music all night to put them off attempting to sleep in public places – at the local train station, and covered car parks, etc.  Many sites where the homeless sleep at night are bombarded sound-wise from midnight onwards by extremely loud music, courtesy of the local council, to deter the homeless from sleeping at the locations. At the beginning of December 2015 there was a news piece about this at the local train station where the homeless would gather at night –


Nevertheless the extra loud music continues to be played all night at the railway station and at other sites to deter homeless sleepers from congregating. Hardly any accomodation is offered to these people – just loud music. I’m told one has to be homeless for 28 days before one is eligible for the sparse housing from the council, and then the wait for that accomodation is at least 4 months minimum. 
What’s next? this? 

 “Oxford City Council ‘criminalising homelessness’” 13 April 2015
 3 Dec. 2015: 

Toby Wadey / Tuesday 1 December 2015 / Bournemouth
A PETITION calling for Bournemouth council to stop using bagpipe music as a deterrent for rough sleepers has attracted almost 4,000 signatures.
The authority has deployed the tactic of playing loud music at the Travel Interchange in a bid to reduce anti-social behaviour.
This strategy was adopted after reports that commuters felt intimidated by the growing number of homeless people drinking there and using it as a place to sleep at night.
But protestor Carla Johnson, who has recently moved away from the town to Essex, has launched a petition against the scheme, claiming it “goes against the morals of the majority of Bournemouth residents”.
“At a time of year when the weather is becoming increasingly cold and wet Bournemouth council should be finding a solution to help the homeless in our town, not to drive them away,” she said.
“Playing loud music at the interchange is in no way a solution as it will simply move the homeless people on to another area in the town.”
She added: “By offering no support, I believe the issues the council have with the homeless will only worsen.

“These people need our support, and not to be treated like wild animals, driven out of one area to the next.” Ms Johnson told the Daily Echo she plans to send the petition, which as of Friday evening had accumulated 3,804 supporters, to the council.
“I understand why the council has decided to do this in terms of giving the right impression to tourists,” she said. “But the people of Bournemouth are friendly people and this goes against their nature – nobody chooses to be homeless and we should be looking at different ways to help.”
A Bournemouth council spokesperson said: “The playing of music was done in this particular location in the town to address a very specific anti-social behaviour problem of intimidating begging and other issues.”   
The spokesperson also dismissed an accusation in the petition that the authority had recently closed a soup kitchen, pointing out it does not have the power to do this unless there is a food safety issue.
And cabinet member for planning and environment, Cllr David Smith, said: “The playing of music at the station is one tiny part of the wider approach which includes close working with the police and the use of enforcement measures where appropriate in order to motivate people to assist them in changing their behaviour. Alongside this, however, we always offer people the accommodation and support they need and achieve many successes with this as people safely move inside.”
source: http://www.bournemouthecho.co.uk/news/districts/bournemouth/14114471.4_000_tell_council_____Stop_using_bagpipe_music_to_drive_away_homeless___/


Interview with Hope for Food Founder Claire Matthews

Hope for Food is a Food bank and soup kitchen focussed in Bournemouth, where families can come and receive food, clothes and support. Claire Matthews, founder of Hope for Food describes the charities aims and pressures over the Christmas season, in this interview.
Are you busiest at this time of year, on the build up to Christmas?
Yes its really busy this time of year, we’re feeding at least 30 families each time, every Tuesday and Thursday evening, as well we work on Saturdays, we need to because there’s just so many people who need feeding.
Who is the charity aiming at?
We aim to help homeless people in Bournemouth particularly vulnerable people. Usually people in shared accommodation. People with a lack of heat or eat and we get help a lot of families as well.
How is Food For Hope making a difference?
If we didn’t feed these people, they wouldn’t eat it is as simple as that, we don’t act like a food bank providing hampers. We work differently, people who are under the breadline come to us and we feed them.
Do lots of people get involved?
We get loads of volunteers. At the moment we have up to 60, and we usually get an extra 30 for Christmas. If it wasn’t for the volunteers, then we wouldn’t be able to feed so many people.
Are you the biggest soup kitchen charity in Bournemouth?
I wouldn’t go as far to say we’re the biggest, but we work hard on a lot of nights throughout the week, and we’ve only been running for 2 years now.
 Story Info
Helping hands, when we’re most needed
About Hope for Food
Hope for Food is a local charity based in Bournemouth, set up and run entirely by volunteers.
The organisation was founded by Claire Matthews in 2012 with the aim of providing lifes basic essentials on a day to day basis to people in need of help due to the current economic climate.
We also aim to try and bring a little happiness back into the lives of people who perhaps, through no fault of their own, find themselves without things most of us take for granted, such as food and shelter.
We run three soup kitchens a week on Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday evenings and we also have a large stock of food items, clothes, shoes and bedding donated by our supporters.


Getting Involved
The support we receive from individuals, businesses and volunteers is an essential ingredient that enables us to continue to deliver our vital services to the local homeless and those in need.
In whichever way you choose to get involved from donating your time, money or goods you are making an enormous difference as without such generosity we would simply not exist.

       We are always looking for people to help cook and serve food for our soup kitchens that we run three evenings a week; Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday.
If you would like to help in other ways, we are always looking for support behind the scenes with administration, clothes sorting, organising events and linking up with local businesses.
Please e-mail Hope for Food and let us know how you would like to help.


       The support we get from people raising money on our behalf is critical to our fundraising, If you would like to hold an event on our behalf we would be very grateful.
This could be organising a cake sale, hosting a coffee morning or completing a parachute jump!
Please let us know as we may be able to help with collection tins and posters plus we can help advertise via our Facebook page if you would like!

       We run a number of events each year in order to raise funds and promote the work we do as a charity.
Join our fundraising team or come along to a future event and support us that way.
If you would like to know more about our upcoming events, please check our Facebook page.

You can donate to us by texting a donation from your mobile by simply texting ‘HFFD16’
and the amount you wish to donate to: 70070 (eg: HFFD16 £10.00)
You can also donate using PayPal by clicking on the ‘Donate’ button below.
Alternatively, we are always in need of non-perishable food, toiletries, clothing, sleeping bags and much more.
Anything you could give would help us so very much, so please email us or leave a message on our Facebook Page.

Thank You