Give Home. Give Hope.

Recharge Shelter provides safe housing and critical services to help homeless people, rebuild many lives, and break the cycle of homelessness.

Our Services Our Team

Recharge Shelter focuses on helping those who have been displaced transition into permanent housing. We have two unique services aimed at helping the homeless feel welcomed and loved, aimed at helping create a smooth and easy transition into permanent housing.

Our Services

Recharge Shelter offers unique services to enhance individuals' experiences to transitioning to a permanent home.

Overnight Shelter

We provide dormitory-style accommodation for the homeless at night. If you need overnight housing accomodations, visit it us at Recharge Shelter; we got you covered!

Daytime Hospitality

Our daytime hospitality centre is a safe haven for homeless individuals. By meeting basic needs, we help people move out of homelessness and toward independence.


Advocacy is critical to creating the systemic changes to end homelessness. We advance long-term solutions to homelessness and defend homeless Americans!

Our Team

Learn more about the people who help run our programs!

Thema Rowe
Thema Rowe
Shelter Director

"Homelessness is not a choice, but rather a journey that many find themselves in" – Asa Don Brown

Learn About Thema

Chris Ezekiel
Chris Ezekiel
House Manager

"When life gets hard, try to remember: the life you complain about is only a dream to some people"

Learn About Chris

Henry Jiahao
Henry Jiahao
Case Manager

"It takes a society to combat homelessness, and a strong nation to fight poverty" – Wayne Chirisa

Learn About Henry

Jane Doe
Jane Doe

"Homelessness is not the result of not having a house, it’s a lack of a soul in a body" – Goitsemang Mvula

Learn About Jane

Join Our Fight

New York is one of the richest places in the country, but it is also one of the most unequal. While we invest billions in projects like Hudson Yards, rewarding Cuomo donors like Stephen Ross, 82,000 people sleep unhoused each night. This number has been steadily rising since Governor Cuomo was first elected in 2010. The horrific deaths in Chinatown are not an aberration that we can mourn and move on form, they are the latest tragic symptoms of a humanitarian crisis that must be addressed.