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Evaluating the 'Everyone In' approach for people experiencing homelessness in England


Emma Adams and Sheena Ramsay (Principal Investigators)

This study involved colleagues from Newcastle University, Manchester University, University of Bristol and Groundswell. 

The intersection between housing instability, criminal justice, substance use, and physical and mental ill-health leads to many of those experiencing homelessness facing fragmented care and support that does not always appropriately address all their needs. To protect those sleeping rough during the COVID-19 pandemic, there was the launch and implementation of the ‘Everyone In’ programme—the first national attempt at a coordinated offer of access to universal accommodation. This rollout presents a unique chance to learn from these new ways of working and innovative approaches. There is presently a gap in our understanding of the health impacts of ‘Everyone in’ and this project provides an opportunity to understand the potential for improving integrated, multi-agency care and access to support for people experiencing rough sleeping, and lessons learned to inform future policy.





This study is ongoing. Findings will be shared as they are available.


This study is ongoing. Recommendations will be shared as they are available.

Find out more



Coming soon.



This research was funded by the National Institute for Health and Care Research (NIHR) Public Health Policy Research Unit (PH-PRU) (Grant Reference PHSEZQ47-21-A). NIHR funding acknowledgement and disclaimer: This report is independent research commissioned and funded by the National Institute for Health and Care Research Policy Research Programme. The views expressed in this publication are those of the author(s) and not necessarily those of the NHS, the National Institute for Health and Care Research, the Department of Health and Social Care or its arm's length bodies, and other Government Departments. 

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