American Indian Housing
Zoe LeBeau has been working with Tribes and Urban Indian organizations for 16 years. She has worked directly for Native American Tribes and Urban Indian Organizations to build a pipeline of culturally relevant to build permanent supportive housing for homeless and disabled tribal members. Zoe is a national leader in this American Indian Supportive Housing and is a trainer under the National American Indian Housing Council and often presents at regional and national housing conferences.
Zoe plays a national role in public policy work to secure more funding for supportive housing, recently she was a leading force behind a new pilot project to bring new operating and services dollars to Indian Country to help house homeless veterans (HUD Tribal VASH).
Tribal Supportive Housing Projects
- American Indian Community Development Organization – 29 units serving homeless families, individuals, and elders
- Boise Forte Supportive Housing – 24 units serving homeless mentally ill and chemically dependent individuals and families
- Conifer Estates – 20 units serving homeless families and individuals struggling with mental health and chemical dependency; 4 transitional and 16 permanent supportive units
- Dream Catcher Homes – 24 units serving homeless families with open child protection cases
- Fond du Lac Supportive Housing – 24 units serving homeless families and individuals with mental illness and chemical dependency
- Ho-Chunk Veterans Supportive housing – 15 units
- Makah (Sail River Longhouse) Supportive Housing for Families – 21 units on the Makah Reservation
- Morning Star Supportive Housing – 14 units for COVID-19 housing and homeless individuals within the Confederated Salish and Kootenai Tribes
- Red Cliff Supportive Housing – 24 units of supportive housing for homeless Indian families and individuals
- St. Regis Mohawk – 12 unit elder supportive housing and 6 unit vets supportive housing
- Towoac Permanent Supportive Housing – 11 units on the Ute Mountain Ute Reservation