Thank you for your service
Habitat for Humanity Tucson’s Veterans Build partners with military service members, their families, and the families of the fallen to build affordable housing. We reinforce strength and self-reliance through volunteerism, homeownership, and home repair.
Veterans have an opportunity to complete the requirements of our homeownership program and purchase a new, energy-efficient home with an affordable mortgage.
Habitat Tucson’s Veterans Build officially began in 2013 in response to grassroots Habitat efforts to serve housing needs of returning veterans. Habitat is now empowering military and veteran families to achieve the strength, stability and self-reliance they need to build better lives.
Partner with veterans who made a selfless commitment to our country through their service.
For general questions please contact us at email@example.com.
How you can support Veterans Build
You don’t have to lift a hammer to help a veteran in need. Make an investment in your community by making a tax-deductible gift to Habitat for Humanity Tucson. Any amount helps! You may designate your donation to the Veterans Build. Your support of Habitat for Humanity Tucson’s Veterans Build is tax-deductible to the fullest extent of the law. Donate Now.
Please consider partnering with Habitat Tucson and help us build a better future for all. You’ll also receive the benefits of sponsorship, which include but are not limited to media exposure and recognition of your support and efforts to build strength, stability and self-reliance through shelter. Learn about Sponsorship.
Thank you to our Sponsors and Donors:
Read Veterans Build StoriesVIEW ALL
A veteran who served in the 82nd Airborne Corp, John Johnson was struggling with the repairs his aging home required. A friend called on John's behalf and Habitat Tucson’s Home Repair Supervisor Rebecca arrived and walked him through the process. Getting the call from Habitat came as a complete surprise.
“If you don’t serve mankind then what are you doing in this world?” says veteran homeowner Joseph Bailey Jr.Joseph has completed over 150 sweat equity hours in just six months of being in the Habitat homeownership program and he’s loved every minute of it. He’ll be the first of his generation to own a new home. And he plans to leave the home to his daughters.
Habitat’s Home Repair Specialist, Shianna Searcy, says, “The cost of living is increasing, but most people are on fixed incomes and cannot keep up with expenses. Some are barely surviving."The more hands on deck, the more we can do to make sure the homes in our community are safe, strong, and stable.
Patricia is an 87-year-old Airforce Veteran living in Tucson. She told our volunteers how thankful she was for their help repairing her home.
For Gabrielle Bellefeuille, her passions for community involvement and impact led her to Habitat AmeriCorps after her Air Force service. In partnership with Habitat for Humanity, AmeriCorps members work to help our communities build strength, stability, and independence.
Gary Miller received the highly prestigious Volunteer Excellence Award from the 355th Fighter Wing Davis-Monthan Air Force Base, Arizona. This award is bestowed to individuals who make it a personal mission to serve their communities.
Thanks Wells Fargo for working alongside a veteran in Tucson as part of an initiative to improve 100 homes with former service members across the country.
Serving in the army can mean moving often and after ten years of service, Richard, Jennifer and their two sons, Brayden and Landon are ready to settle down in Tucson.
EVERYONE DESERVES A DECENT PLACE TO CALL HOME Too many veterans in our community are living in substandard or unsafe living conditions. Everyone has the right to a warm, safe, and stable place to call home. However, for many, it is difficult to keep their home in this shape. When a home starts to fall […]
Habitat for Humanity recently surveyed 1,000 households in the U.S. and Canada for their opinions on homeownership. Check out this infographic summarizing the results of the survey: