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BPB Floyd House is a transitional housing program for previous incarcerated person (PIP) male, for a period up to six months. You may stay longer if you are succeeding in the program and wish to take on a greater level of responsibility. We will not accept sex offenders, individuals with a crime against or involving a child, individuals with a record or history of arson. There are no exceptions.
You must be clean and sober upon entering the program. You will be tested.
Required to participate in program:
BPB Floyd House is a transitional housing program for males being release. The focus of this program is to support all residents in actively re-entering back in the community and to help them achieve the goals of employment, independent living and financial stability in a supportive community environment. Our goal is to provide a safe, client-focused environment with rules and policies that are enforced fairly and consistently for each resident. We expect all residents to work positively with respect towards the goals of all the residents of the community regardless of age, sex, creed, sexual orientation, or national origin, and to cooperate in creating a positive treatment environment.
Contraband (Items which are not allowed)
Housing is often the number one issue for ex-offenders re-entering communities. With limited resources, many seek transitional accommodation to find permanent housing eventually. Unfortunately, many become homeless, which complicates their re-entry into communities. Without shelter and a permanent mailing address, you will have difficulty finding employment, establishing credit, and handling daily routines. If you don’t have family or friends to stay with, you may need to seek transitional housing; most housing comes with eligibility and time restrictions along with wrap-around services (employment, substance abuse, mental health).
Transition Back Into Family & Society. It’s important to realize that many inmates in prison leave children behind; children who sometimes end up without another parent to look after them. Thus, the job falls to a grandparent, aunt, or even a sibling. When inmates are released from prison, their first stop is a transitional or “halfway” house. Parental inmates must choose whether to assimilate into the new family dynamic, resume their previous parental role, or remain separate from their child or children. Should parental inmates choose to reunite with their family, no matter which scenario works best, returning inmate parents may need professional help or support with this transition. Inmates have lost or missed out on many things while incarcerated (i.e. skills, knowledge, education, etc.). To gain some of these things back, inmates need to participate in focused programs and attend specialized workshops.
Residents contribute a monthly Program Fee which covers a portion of their program.